Dating on the down low

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But this isn't how a lifetime of dating works, obviously. The other problem is that once you reject a suitor, you often can’t go back to them later. It turns out there is a pretty striking solution to increase your odds. To have the highest chance of picking the very best suitor, you should date and reject the first 37 percent of your total group of lifetime suitors.

One problem is the suitors arrive in a random order, and you don’t know how your current suitor compares to those who will arrive in the future. (If you're into math, it’s actually 1/e, which comes out to 0.368, or 36.8 percent.) Then you follow a simple rule: You pick the next person who is better than anyone you’ve ever dated before.

Sipping on martinis and red wine, the group dug into oysters, grilled octopus filet mignon and surf and turf.

“Aly was super friendly and took a few photos of her and her friends,” says an onlooker.

If you follow the rule, you’ll reject that person anyway.

And as you continue to date other people, no one will ever measure up to your first love, and you’ll end up rejecting everyone, and end up alone with your cats.

Here, let's assume you would have 11 serious suitors in the course of your life.

The Olympian says she’s looking forward to the new year, hinting at future projects that she deems as “surreal.” “I’m just looking forward to 2017,” she says.

“I think it’s going to be an exciting year for everyone.” On Tuesday night, the duo stepped out for a double date at Sea Fire Grill in midtown Manhattan.

“I was there for less than 12 hours, he was flying in for just a few days.

it just ended up working perfectly.” The couple looked “really happy together” inside the ceremony, a source tells PEOPLE.

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