Technically, cybersex is defined as sexually motivated behavior involving the Internet.Unlike other forms of addictive behavior, such as gambling disorder and substance disorders, cybersex addiction is not an officially recognized disorder and therefore mental health professionals would not give a diagnosis to people who show the signs of this kind of addiction.The widespread availability of Internet pornography has made it possible for millions of people to get sexual gratification easily, frequently, and without public attention.But because we so widely associate attraction to pornography with men, and because Internet pornography in general is a relatively recent phenomenon, there’s been very little scrutiny, either in academic research or the popular media, on women who become addicted to cybersex.As they predicted, Laier and his colleagues found that the IPUs felt more sexually aroused and had higher cravings than the NIPUs.Those with higher cybersex addiction, in turn, found the pictures more exciting, felt more cravings, were also more sensitive to sexual excitation, had more problematic sexual behaviors, and had more psychological symptoms.Anna Malle is oddly cast as a lab technician, while Jessica James provides some respite from the top-heavy Crystal in a fantasy sequence.Central casting male brigade strangely includes Bobby Vitale in a Non Sex assignment, wasting a perfectly good dick.
The young women were divided into groups based on their reported use of both Internet pornography and Internet sex chat rooms—Internet Pornography Users (IPUs); non-IPUs (NIPUs); interactive cybersex applications users only (ICUs); and noninteractive or no cybersex interactive applications users (NICUs).
The point seems to be (and only the Vivid Video brass would know for sure) to fashion a vehicle for star Crystal Gold.
She's a statuesque beauty, for whom the casting as a cyborg is as effective as that decision to make Arnold Schwarzenegger "The Terminator", maximizing his impact on screen while hiding his obvious shortcomings (e.g., any acting ability).
In investigating this relatively unexplored area, University of Duisberg-Essen psychologist Christian Laier and a team of German researchers decided to study the nature of cybersex addiction in women and understand its predictors.
They began with a perspective known as the which proposes that people become addicted to cybersex because they both anticipate and then receive sexual satisfaction.