Zingano, 30, respects her opponents, and even admitted she wants to have a beer with Tate when the fight is over.
"Opponents are all opponents and at the end of the day, we can all get a beer and be cool," Zingano said. "Staying in the best possible state mentally, physically and spiritually is the best possible thing we can do for ourselves as far as the career goes."
So far, just about all the women signed to the UFC seem to have a mutual respect for their opponents.
The battle between Liz Carmouche and Ronda Rousey, which is slated for Feb. 23 in the main event of UFC 157, is a major love-fest, as the ladies have been extremely respectful towards each other in recent interviews.
"She's so level-headed, and so great," AfterEllen.com contributing writer Ali Davis said of Carmouche. "I think she'll help because she lets them know that you can be gay in lots of different ways. She's such an even-keel person. The great thing about Liz's reception is that it's been so normal. She happens to be this great fighter who has accomplished so much, but she's so normal and open and easy-going."
Recent UFC signees Sara McMann and Alexis Davis are also not ones to trash-talk, as they use their fists to do the yapping for them.
However, as the years go on, there's bound to be some real-life feuding between female UFC stars. In Rousey's honor, here's a look at the top ten greatest feuds in the history of women's MMA.