• Hi! And welcome to my test. In the next two pages, you will basically rate yourself from 1-5 in each area with 5 being the highest and 1 being the lowest. At the end you will get a percentage that will let you know just how great you are with the opposite gender and with the same gender to let you know if you are ready for a love relationship.

  • Women's Needs.
  • 1

    Family committment! COMMIT, v.t. Literally, to send to or upon; to throw, put or lay upon. Hence, 1. To give in trust; to put into the hands or power of your family; to entrust; with to. Commit thy way to the Lord. Ps. 37. The things thou hast heard of me, commit to faithful men. 2 Tim. 2. 2. To join or put together, for a contest; to match; followed by with; a latinism.

  • 2



    CARE, n. 1. Concern for your mate; anxiety; solicitude; noting some degree of pain in the mind, from apprehension of evil. They shall eat bread by weight and with care. Ezek. 4. 2. Caution; a looking to; regard; attention, or heed, with a view to safety or protection, as in the phrase, take care of yourself. A want of care does more damage than a want of knowledge. 3. Charge or oversight, implying concern for her safety and prosperity; as, she was under the care of a physician. That which cometh upon me daily, the care of all the churches. 2 Cor. 6. 4. The object of care, or watchful regard and attention; as, Is she thy care? CARE, v.t. 1. To be anxious or solicitous; to be concerned about her. Master, carest thou not that we perish? Mark 4. 2. To be inclined or disposed; to have regard to; with for before a noun, and to before a verb. Not caring to observe the wind. Great masters in painting never care for drawing people in the fashion. In this sense the word implies a less degree of concern.


  • 3


    UNDERSTAND'ING, n. 1. The faculty of the human mind by which it apprehends the real state of things presented to it, or by which it receives or comprehends the ideas which others express and intend to communicate. The understanding is called also the intellectual faculty. It is the faculty by means of which we obtain a great part of our knowledge. Luke 24. Eph. 2. Intelligence between two or more persons; agreement of minds; union of sentiments. He can feel or understand her pain.


  • 4


    DEVOTION, n. 1. The state of being dedicated, consecrated, or solemnly set apart for a particular person. 2. A solemn attention to the spouse in worship; a yielding of the heart and affections, with reverence, faith and piety, in religious duties, particularly in prayer and meditation; devoutness. 3. Ardent love or affection; attachment manifested by constant attention; as, the duke was distinguished by his devotion to the king, and to the interest of the nation. 4. Earnestness; ardor; eagerness.


  • 5


    VAL'ID, a. [L. validus, from valeo, to be strong. The primary sense of the root is to strain or stretch.] 1. Having sufficient strength or force; founded in truth; sound; just; good; that can be supported; not weak or defective; as a valid reason; a valid argument; a valid objection. 2. Having legal strength or force; efficacious; executed with the proper formalities; that cannot be rightfully overthrown or set aside; supportable by law or right; as a valid deed; a valid covenant; a valid instrument of any kind; a valid claim or title; a valid marriage.

  • 6


    REASSU'RANCE, n. [See Sure and Assurance.] A second assurance against loss; or the assurance of property by an underwriter, to relieve himself from a risk he has taken.

  • 7


    HON'ESTY, n. on'esty. [L. honestas.] 1. In principle, an upright disposition; moral rectitude of heart; a disposition to conform to justice and correct moral principles, in all social transactions. In fact, upright conduct; an actual conformity to justice and moral rectitude. 2. Frank sincerity. Honesty is chiefly applicable to social transactions, or mutual dealings in the exchange of property.

  • 8


    OPENNESS, n. o'pnness. 1. Freedom from covering or obstruction; as the openness of a country. 2. Plainness; clearness; freedom from obscurity or ambiguity; as, deliver your answers with more openness. 3. Freedom from disguise; unreservedness; plainness. 4. Expression of frankness or candor; as openness of countenance.

  • 9

    Financial support!

    SUPPORT, v.t. [L. supporto; sub and porto, to carry.] 1. To bear; to sustain; to uphold; as, a prop or pillar supports a structure; an abutment supports an arch; the stem of a tree supports the branches. Every edifice must have a foundation to support it; a rope or cord supports a weight. 2. To endure without being overcome; as, to support pain, distress or misfortunes. This fierce demeanor and his insolence, The patience of a God could not support.

  • 10


    AFFEC'TIONATE, a. 1. Having great love, or affection; fond; as, an affectionate brother. 2. Proceeding from affection; indicating love; benevolent; tender; as, the affectionate care of a parent; an affectionate countenance. 3. Inclined to; warmly attached.

  • 11


    CONVERSATION, n. 1. A keeping company; familiar intercourse; intimate fellowship or association; commerce in social life. Knowledge of men and manners is best acquired by conversation with the best company. 2. Intimate and familiar acquaintance; as a conversation with books, or other object. 3. Familiar discourse; general intercourse of sentiments; chat; unrestrained talk; opposed to a formal conference. What I mentioned in conversation was not a new thought.

  • 12

    Sexual boundaries!

    Eyes off the breasts, and hands off the butt unless permission is granted. Do not look a woman up and down like a piece of meat. This isn't loving and though men can separate sex and love, women cannot and so these actions make a woman feel unloved. Treat her like a lady. There are two types of women in the Bible, concubines and wives and a woman knows when she is being treated like a lowly concubine.

  • 13



    SECU'RE, a. L. securus.

    1. Free from danger of being taken by an enemy; that may resist assault or attack. Teh place is well fortified and very secure. Gibraltar is a secure fortress. In this sense, secure is followed by against or from; as secure against attack, or from an enemy.

    2. Free from danger; safe; applied to persons; with from.

    3. Free from fear or apprehension of danger; not alarmed; not disturbed by fear; confident of safety; hence, careless of the means of defense. Men are often most in danger when they feel most secure.

    Confidence then bore thee on, secure


    SECU'RED, pp. Effectually guarded or protected; made certain; put beyond hazard; effectually confined; made fast.


    SECU'RELY, adv.

    1. Without danger; safely; as, to pass a river on ice securely. But safely is generally used.

    2. Without fear or apprehension; carelessly; in an unguarded state; in confidence of safety.

    His daring foe securely him defied. Milton.

    Devise not evil against thy neighbor, seeing he dwelleth securely by thee. Prov. 3.


    SECU'REMENT, n. Security; protection. Not used.


    SECU'RENESS, n. Confidence of safety; exemption from fear; hence, want of vigilance or caution.


    SECU'RER, n. He or that which secures or protects.


    SECU'RITY, n. L. securitas.

    1. Protection; effectual defense or saftey from danger of any kind; as a chain of forts erected for the security of the frontiers.

    2. That which protects or guards from danger. A navy constitutes the security of Great Britain from invasion.

    3. Freedom from fear or apprehension; confidence of safety; whence, negligence in providing means of defense. Security is dangerous, for it exposes men to attack when unprepared. Security in sin is the worst condition of the sinner.

    4. Safety; certainty. We have no security for peace with Algiers, but the dread of our navy.

    5. Anything given or deposited to secure the payment of a debt, or the performance of a contract; as a bond with surety, a mortgage, the indorsement of a responsible man, a pledge, &c.

    6. Something given or done to secure peace or good behavior. Violent and dangerous men are obliged to give security for their good behavior, or for keeping the peace. This security

    in being bound with one or more sureties in a recognizance to the king or state.