It's billing itself as “Tinder Minus Marriage-Minded Daters,” and it's launching today for i OS (available for Android soon).

This feature will provide you with updates on critical developments in psychology, drawn from peer-reviewed literature and written by leading psychology experts.

"CE Corner" appears in the February 2012, April, July/August and November issues of the Monitor.

The first rule of hooking up in today’s sex culture is that there are no feelings allowed, sometimes not even kindness, according to author and sociology professor at Occidental College, Lisa Wade. She discussed how these students felt about hookups and casual sex.

On March 7 California Lutheran University hosted Wade’s lecture to discuss hookup culture on college campuses. “The most important thing that college students need to know that there is no condition in which it is OK for their peers to be unkind to them,” Wade said.

Still, we’ve learned a quite bit about how heterosexual individuals respond to hooking up, especially about their feelings of regret.

Following are some of the findings: There’s much more to learn about what makes for a positive reaction to a hookup and what produces a negative response.

Wade’s book is based on research of a group of students who wrote in journals about their sexual experiences throughout their freshman year of college.

Wade said that 40 percent of college students do not like the hookup culture, yet they engage in it.

She promoted her new book, “American Hookup: The New Culture of Sex on Campus,” and told stories of students who were surrounded by today’s college hookup culture. During Wade’s lecture, she discussed the “rules” of hooking up in the college hookup scene.