The next one on our list is a lot like Tinder. Be it the interface or the user experience but there are a few features on Hinge which makes it an upgraded version of the dating app giant. When you look at the similarities, Hinge also needs your Facebook account to set up a profile. It shows you not just the people you have as common friends but also your common interests.
The downsides: The desktop version's setup is possibly the most boring, thrown-together-at-the-last-minute looking thing I've ever seen. But I digress — quality front end development probably isn't what most people care about when signing up for a dating site. Hey, maybe they're just putting all of their focus on the matchmaking. Considering POF has such a large amount of users, I guess I can ignore the subpar aesthetics. Since the profile building takes some time, we'd suggest answering all of the questions on a desktop, but doing the actual swiping and matching on the app.
The downsides: While building your profile can be fun, it can get tedious — so it's probably no surprise that this isn't the site to use if you're looking for something quick and casual. Also, though OkCupid has a super sturdy user base (around 30 million users), variety of results won't be nearly as good if you're not in a populated area. For city dwellers, this is fine, but singles in smaller towns may want to opt for a different (AKA paid) site.
Met Paul @OttawaReno on @eHarmonyCanada.
Married him ❤️
(Had a first coffee date with two guys on the same day. Obviously one went much better than the other.) pic.twitter.com/aAGrde4cbp