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How many people who you swipe right on, swipe right too? Do you include education and career information in your profile? Jonathan Badeen, Tinder’s VP of product, compares it to the video game .“I used to play a long time ago, and whenever you play somebody with a really high score, you end up gaining more points than if you played someone with a lower score,” he says.Referred to inside the company as an “Elo score,” a term the chess world uses to rank player skill levels, Tinder’s rating system helps it parse its user base in order to facilitate better matches.Using the system, Tinder could, say, surface more potential dates based on score compatibility.Once works by offering a single potential suitor every day (which Once calls a “Match,” which is confusing).These ‘matches’ are curated by human match makers who check out your profile and those of other people you’ve liked in the past to determine who you might like next from the Once database. Please be aware that an individual creating multiple accounts is strictly forbidden by our terms of service.

For now, Once just lets you see your heart rate when you look at your match’s profile.Related: ' Fit Mom' on Strategizing After Online Backlash Spun by its makers as “a positivity app for positive people,” Peeple lets users rate their friends, family members, neighbors, employees, bosses, BAEs -- anyone! To use the controversial free app, you have to be 21 and have a Facebook account, and there’s no cowardly hiding behind anonymity. You also need to know someone’s cell phone number to add them to Peeple’s database, which is straight creepy in our book.Rating people -- real, live human beings with real, vulnerable feelings, mind you -- involves assigning them between one and five stars, just as you would your neighborhood car repair shop or taco stand on Yelp. Negative ratings (those with two stars or fewer) are held in a private inbox for 48 hours to allow time for potential beefs to cool off between raters and rate-ees.But to me, and likely most Tinder users, it’s hard not to perceive the rating as a definitive scoring of our attractiveness, a supercharged Hot or Not-style algorithm culled from thousands and thousands of signals. And if the company did, would you even want to know it? Rad, who tells me his Elo score is “above average,” stresses that the rating is technically not a measure of attractiveness, but a measure of “desirability,” in part because it’s not determined simply by your profile photo.“It’s not just how many people swipe right on you,” Rad explains. It took us two and a half months just to build the algorithm because a lot of factors go into it.”He doesn’t go into too much detail, but it’s easy to imagine how many data points could make up your “desirability” score.

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