Using Facebook, Hinge sends you a selection of friends-of-friends every day at noon.
A simple profile photo followed by age, job and education information are all users have to go off of when they rate the potential connection on a scale of one to five.
The true intentions (“trints”), which can range from “let’s talk” to “coffee” to “romance” to “hookup,” aren’t revealed unless there is a successful match.
But singles can leave a hint if they’re feeling brave.
If you are at an office or shared network, you can ask the network administrator to run a scan across the network looking for misconfigured or infected devices.
Those who mutually rate each other at a four or higher will get introduced via email.
“Black Status” users are sent 100 matches per day, which means they have a large number of Facebook friends who also use Hinge.
Match Group finally did what every high school senior has been doing for years: It put aside the SAT prep to focus on dating.
The owner of Match.com, Tinder, OK Cupid, and other online dating platforms announced, when it reported earnings Tuesday night, that it would be divesting its struggling Princeton Review test-prep business.