Part of the appeal of Tinder is that it subtracts most personal details from the mating equation, leaving users to exercise their snap judgment in evaluating a curated parade of photos.
On Wednesday, the dating app Tinder announced that it will be implementing the feature that’s most often requested by its users: adding information on job and education to profiles.
On its blog, Tinder, which logs 1.6 billion profile views per day, said that this would allow users to make “more informed choices” when deciding which way to swipe.
In fact, Tinder has played up the fact that swiping right can lead to marriage, and has taken credit for at least 1,000 engagements.
It’s too bad that Tinder is going the way of traditional dating—because if meeting people in real life is so great, why would anyone be using a dating app in the first place?
He continued potato research after he retired and was an Honorary Life Member of the Potato Association of America. Huron, Nipigon and York didn’t make the potato “hit parade” probably due to lack of promotion, scarcity of seed but most of all NOT being marketed by variety name.” – Gary Johnston Johnston’s potato research program, headquartered at the Cambridge Research Station in the Horticulture Department, OAC, yielded abundant results.
The story of Johnston’s world-famous Yukon Gold potato variety illustrates his creativity and patience as a plant breeder.
All are welcome to attend and celebrate Curtis Oakes's life.
Family and friends can send flowers and condolences in memory of the loved one.
Sean Rad, the CEO of Tinder, told that violating dating’s “natural” circumstances had gotten too gimmicky; letting users include their professional and educational background was a move to make the app more closely resemble how people meet in real life.
Tinder seems to be sending the message that it would like to be less of a hookup-coordinating app—in which Linked In-style details are much less relevant—than a matchmaking app.
And that’s the funny thing: Tinder’s new feature isn’t new at all.