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But it couldn't predict how much one specific person liked another specific person — which was kind of the whole point.In 2012, Finkel co-authored a lengthy review, published in the journal Psychological Science in the Public Interest, of several dating sites and apps, and outlined several limitations to online dating.For example, many dating services ask people what they want in a partner and use their answers to find matches.
Finkel wrote: "[S]uperficiality is actually Tinder's greatest asset.
The Washington, DC-based matchmaker Taylor Francois-Bodine says she helps the lovelorn “accelerate” their hunt for romance with her “luxury experience” and claims her clientele includes “senators, congress people, ambassadors, well-known sports figures, industry leaders, CEOs and Fortune 500 executives.” When businessman Paul Gleit signed up with the matchmaker in May, he agreed to pay ,000 in installments for two years worth of introductions.
By the time he’d finished in October, he’d had just six dates — yet paid 6,000, or about ,000 per date, the Manhattan federal court lawsuit says.
Their current conclusion is that the matching algorithms so many companies claim to use to find your soul mate don't work.
The biggest benefit of online dating, Finkel told Business Insider, is that it introduces you to tons (and tons) of people.