What’s surprising is that Hinge is ditching its old app altogether, and along with the old app, the company is also ditching the swipe.
We came across this website, called The Dating Apocalypse, that goes through all the reasons why swiping (a format first launched on the incumbent app, Tinder) is not the right mechanism for folks who are looking for a serious relationship. The swipe has often been characterized as a gamification of dating apps, wherein the swipe itself (casting aside one card to see who’s lurking on the next card) is just as fun as having a conversation with one of your matches.
By doing this, you will be able to read messages from other users, ask users “out,” and respond when someone is intrigued.
Although its subscription based, How About We let’s you be in charge by choosing the type of date you want to go on.
Tinder then finds you potential matches near your location (you can narrow it down by age and distance, too) and if they take your fancy, you swipe right to ‘like’ them. If they’ve also ‘liked’ you – then bingo, it’s a match and you can start messaging.
We know what you’re thinking: how on earth are we meant to create the perfect Tinder profile (right-swipeable obvs) to lure in our soul mate? So spend less time ordering your pics, and more time swiping for Mr or Mrs Right.
“I think there’s a special stigma when people say they’re supporting Trump, because of some of the brash things that he’s said,” Goss told the delivered to your inbox Related: The strange appeal of Craigslist car shushing The site went live in May, and Goss says about 500 users signed up.
In its place, Hinge will be launching an entirely new version of the app, focused on relationships.
Donald Trump supporters are people too, and they have needs.
So naturally there’s a dating site catering to them, called Trump ”The site was created by David Goss, who previously worked as a reality-TV coordinator on before he quit his day job to work on the site full time.
In addition to the magazine, Market Watch and The Daily Dot also covered it, among many others.
After the election, the site’s user base suddenly exploded to 14,000 people in about one month (7,000 of them premium subscribers, according to Goss).