As many as 80% of male users who admitted to "casually" liking most profiles said they swipe right on more than half of all the women they see — and that's because they so rarely match with anyone.Other dating apps may do a better job of stopping this vicious cycle before it starts.Urban and suburban residents are more likely than rural residents to use online dating, and those who have attended college are around twice as likely to do so as are those who have not attended college.in terms of gender men seemed to do it slightly more than women – according to numbers in the Pew Study while 10% men used dating sites, women used it marginally less at 9%.
Social networking profiles often contain a wealth of valuable information to potential suitors—such as personal photos, current relationship status, or information about one’s hobbies and interests—and many users are taking advantage of these sites to research people they are interested in romantically.
Another interesting finding from the new Tinder study: The researchers say most Tinder activity happens around 9 a.m. So perhaps, for some people, Tinder is more like a game than anything serious — just a way to pass the time and maybe get something out of it.
If that sounds like you, and you're not especially frustrated by your online dating experience, then more power to you.
The fake users liked everyone — thousands of people — within a 100-mile radius.
The researchers were interested specifically in how many "likes" each profile would rack up (i.e.