It can be described in the terms of mutual feelings - "a connection, a bond or common feeling between two people", or as a chemical process - "[it] stimulates love or sexual attraction...brain chemicals are definitely involved".
While chemistry has been described as "that romantic spark between [two people]", the term "spark" in the context of relationships is as vague as "chemistry", and therefore is not particularly useful in a definition. D., suggests that "not everyone experiences chemistry".
The truth is, a lot of guys (probably most) are relative newbs or just clueless when it comes to relationship communication.
So if a guy isn’t jumping at the chance to talk relationship status, that might mean he’s noncommittal.
After a rough breakup last January, I was sad and single in the Big Apple.
Valentine’s Day was approaching, and this city of more than eight million people was feeling oddly lonely.
She decided that "chemistry occurred most often between people who are down-to-earth and sincere".
This is because "if a person is comfortable with themselves, they are better able to express their true self to the world, which makes it easier to get to know them..if perspectives on important matters differed." Sharing similarities is also deemed essential to chemistry as "feeling understood is essential to forming relational bonds." The various manifestations of chemistry are: sexual chemistry, romantic chemistry, emotional chemistry, activity chemistry, team performance chemistry, creative chemistry, intellectual chemistry, and empowerment chemistry".
Some people describe chemistry in metaphorical terms, such as "like cookie dough and vanilla ice cream", or "like a performance".
Like it or not, there seems to be an unavoidable awkwardness about the beginning stages of a relationship.
If you’ve ever dated someone, but weren't quite at the point where you were “official,” you may have used other terms like “seeing,” talking,” or “hanging out." Sound familiar? Part of that timing has to do with when and how you move forward with commitment, but that necessary precision can make defining the relationship (aka "DTR") tricky. Just as ubiquitous it seems is the notion that women are often left to wonder what the hell is going on in the beginning stages of a relationship. Honestly, it’s a hard call, but he probably falls into one of three categories.
There are various psychological, physical and emotional symptoms of having good chemistry with another person.
It has been described as a "combination of basic psychological arousal combined with a feeling of pleasure".