Here is an item you should read, once over quickly, looking at vocabulary.
It has a male byline, but I don't know if the editor or headline writer was male.
The click-bait headline is: (and you need to study headline writing)
Raunchy replicants and amorous aliens: How real is sci-fi sex?
As part of our report exploring the future of sex, we get hot and sweaty with science fiction from "Blade Runner" to "Her." Not all of it is so far-fetched.
The tone of the writing seems flippant, and it seems the writer hates the topic he was assigned and can only sneer at the concept.
It contains two blatant falsehoods you should note:
1) science fiction as a field is represented by film or TV.
2) the measure of "reality" in fiction is how likely or possible the sex act may be.
Ponder this attitude.
This writer has encapsulated the precise reason Romance in general and fantasy/SF/Paranormal Romance in particular is worthy of scorn.
Under the intense hostility to the field of science fiction, I detect a distinct note of fear -- maybe terror -- of Relationship.
Note the absence of my favorite citations for SFR film, The Day The Earth Stood Still and Starman -- neither of which have any sex in them but are really hot Romance.
The writer of this article -- or maybe just the editor who demanded the article and edited the piece that was turned in to suit the perceived readership -- seem to hold sexuality per se in utter contempt.
Most of these films contain hints of SFR, but none are mentioned here. They might have been edited out - but C/net is a huge and widely read publisher, aiming at the Tech industry and all who use the tech gadgets taking over our lives.
Also in August 2017, we had a dust-up at Google when an employee published a piece about why women are not more abundant on Google's tech staff.
If you remember this kerfuffle, you don't have to go back and read up on it. It is enough to ponder what a huge problem we have left in front of us.
Note specifically that this article on sex in science fiction focuses on SEX -- and does not deride, or castigate truly romantic science fiction that sort of skips over the sex part.
In STARMAN, for example, yes they have sex and yes a kid is born because of it, -- but that's not the point of the first film. It is carried on through the TV series, and I love it and wish for more.
Also igored is ENEMY MINE, where a child results without what we ordinarily think of as "sex."
If you don't want your novel/film-to-be to get targeted by this kind of way-off-the-point scorching rebuke, leave the actual sex scene as go-to-black.
If, on the other hand, you want to bait these people, make them punch you in the gut, so you can point to them and sneer at their ignorance, pepper your work with sex scenes. Choose your enemies wisely.