Next up was the laundromat at (43 percent,) and the gym (43 percent). As for Millennials, living in the supposed "dating apocalypse" they're actually 30 percent more likely than any other generation to want to find a relationship in 2017.

Check out the rest of the survey to learn more about what it's like to be single and dating in 2017, because our lives are a lot more complex then a catchy phrase.

But the good news is that gender equality is at least making strides in the dating world.

positive nation dating-89

Positive nation dating video

Considering we're meeting so many people online instead of IRL, it makes sense that someone's online behavior holds the most weight. It's a tie between someone's social media posts and their photos.

Next comes their grammar, then their teeth/smile, and next up is their outfit.

The dating climate is definitely a lot different than it was five years ago.

For starters, you've probably heard a lot about the "hookup culture", but also how Millennials are having less sex than previous generations.

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Most single women think the rise of gender equality has made them pickier and more empowered in their dating life.

Putting more outdated gender roles to bed, hetero single men are majorly in favor of women asking for their number, are the first to call after a good date initiate the first kiss, and initiate sex for the first time.

While men are 97 percent more likely to feel addicted to dating than women, 54 percent of women feel more burned out. But it all depends on what you consider effective and what you're looking to get out of it: Hookups? In fact, Millennials are 75 percent more likely than Boomers to have dated someone online, and 57 percent more likely than those of other generations to have created a profile on a dating app.