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It’s easy to see where the term ‘batting your eyelashes’ originated from: if someone looks at us and likes what they see, they tend to blink more.

When looking at strangers or in business situations, we make a small triangle by moving our eyes from eye to eye, dipping them as we move across the bridge of the nose.

With friends or in more friendly social situations, the triangle widens as our eyes drop below eye level to include the nose and the mouth.

If we’re completely absorbed in a task, concentrating or addictively entertained, we blink very little, not wanting to miss a second of what’s before us. If in doubt, I’d opt for the ‘fast blink means they fancy me’ theory.

After all, the function of blinking is to clean the eye and keep the moisture level constant.

Eye to eye contact becomes fast, furious and constant, seconded by long periods spent staring at the mouth.

Our eyes spend the rest of the time making little side journeys to the bits at the bottom of the triangle.

Prolonged eye contact produces intense emotional reactions regardless of whether it’s a fist or a pair of lips heading your way.

It activates the nervous system, raises our heart rate and blood flow and stimulates the production of certain hormones.

Try a two-eyed wink for variation by blinking in slow motion, consciously slowing it down to half or a third of the normal speed (the average blink lasts one fortieth of a second).

As a mystery writer, she knew all the angles, who did what and why.

I’m not sure how many of you remember Would Like to Meet?