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“It’s like our own internal movie screen and we project what we want to see,” he says. ’ But you are working with personas as opposed to actual people.” Mobile dating was a convenient way for Mosser to meet men her age who lived nearby, she says.She either ignored or declined interest from men who said they were only interested in hook-ups, or casual sex.
When Emily Mosser, 23, was looking for single men her age, her friend suggested she try Tinder.
Mosser, a teacher working in Indianapolis, used the app for a month and met her current boyfriend. “I liked Tinder because the only way you ever matched up with a person was if it was mutually agreed upon,” she says.
On Tinder, pictures of people appear, and with the swipe of a finger you can say "like" or "no thanks." The other person never knows if you don’t "like" or "reject" them.
“These apps are as close to organic dating as you can get without sitting at a bar,” Levy says. They match members based on shared ethnicity, religion, or background. The site’s banner includes biblical quotes and symbolism to attract Christian singles. Using the tagline “City folks just don’t get it,” this site matches singles who live on rural farms or ranches. This mobile app focuses on African-American singles, mimicking Tinder’s GPS technology. But just because someone shares your politics or race may not mean you'll have chemistry, he says.
“The only information you get at a bar is really what they look like or what they are doing at that moment. Eastwick says having these things in common with your date doesn't necessarily make it likelier that you'll be a good match or that you'll even be attracted to them when you meet in person.