Jeder, der bereits Dating-Apps benutzt hat, weiß, wie sehr es schmeichelt, wenn das erste Match in der Dating-App blinkt. Teilweise heißt es sogar „It´s a match - Silvi Star steht auf dich“, „Du hast einen Crush - Ihr mögt euch beide“ oder „Volltreffer – Alex Kid mag dich auch“. Das Ego wird poliert und die Möglichkeit, einen tollen Menschen kennenzulernen, ist greifbar nah.
The bottom line: With the combination of the modern aesthetics and the ability to bond over hating the same thing, I really don't see it taking long for cynical millennials to become obsessed with this. It's still up and coming with a small user base compared to the Tinders and OkCupids of the world, so I wouldn't depend on hater to find me the love of my life just yet. But the premise is too good to pass up, and if you download it now, you'll be able to say "I was on that five months ago," when everyone else finds out about it.
The Match interface is also pretty sleek and minimalist, but it’s not as easy to use as, say, Tinder. It utilizes a set of tabs that run along the top of the display — i.e. “matches,” “search,” “viewed me,” and “mixer” — which break up the service’s various functions. It’s not an overly complicated app, but it does take a few minutes to get used to.
In the "meeting goals" section, you'll specify whether you're looking for something long term, looking to date but nothing serious, etc., and then Plenty of Fish will try to match you with others who answered similarly. The idea is to eliminate the awkward "What are we" conversations and set you up for success by pairing you with people who share your priorities. It feels like the site is geared toward people who have been unlucky with love in the past, which offers a sliver of hope to those who claim to be "forever alone." POF doesn't take all the fun away, though — you'll still get to swipe and have a fun and mysterious bio, aiming for serious connections without the serious feel.
Hinge lets you customise your profile to add three key bits of personal information - claiming this will help you find something more real. You can certainly tell more about your potential partners from their profiles, but the catch? It comes with the pressure of coming across as witty, fun and effortlessly debonair. Plus the answers might get a little old - we get it, people hate slow walkers.
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