Video match dating absolote dating
It obviously lets you hear the person’s voice, which, if you’ve ever fallen for someone over chat only to realize they had an annoyingly high-pitched giggle in person, you know is crucial.
In fact, in their most recent Singles in America survey, Match found that 72% of singles think "someone’s voice makes a person attractive." So if you can gauge that right off the bat, you’ll be able to save yourself a lot of trouble. Are they off-puttingly taken with themselves or too reserved for your taste?
Meanwhile, Bumble is preparing its own charge into video with a product that resembles Snapchat’s Stories.
If all goes according to plan, Match Stories should be an efficient way to convey what your life is like and what matters to you — "Here's me fishing with my brother," or "I love to travel and have been all over the world," or, even better, "Here are my seventeen beloved Pomeranians." And while a photo and video compilation by itself doesn’t exactly feel revolutionary, the voice over is really the game changer.
Mobile video consumption is an ubiquitous trend in the online video world, and dating apps are adapting to the times.
“It gives people flexibility,” said Match CEO Mandy Ginsberg about video .
However, it’s shying away from short-form, disappearing videos like those found in Instagram, Snapchat, or Messenger “Stories.” In fact, Hinge will not prompt people to take a front-facing video at all, only those pre-recorded or previously shared to Facebook or Instagram.
(The videos imported from social networks can be longer than 30 seconds, Hinge notes.) Instead, Hinge believes support for videos will allow members to better show who they really are, by sharing fun or memorable moments and activities from their lives.
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Helen Fisher, chief scientific adviser for Match and biological anthropologist, joins "CBS This Morning" to discuss the findings.