" in the top navigation bar and then select "Add / Manage Photos", and follow the instructions. Sign in to Positive using your username or email address and password.
Click on "upload photo" to choose the photo you'd like to add.
Are couples who give each other names, ranging from the generic “Honey” and “Sweetie” to the creative “Loopy Lop,” more likely to stay together?
And in our digital age, are these nicknames any more important?
The update, Tinder CEO Sean Rad hopes, is the beginning of the solution to problems transgender app users have faced."Six months ago we discovered that the transgender community on Tinder was experiencing some harassment on the platform," Rad says.
"When we initially heard about it, we were very angry."Rad says team members regrouped and took their time figuring out a solution, working with influencers from GLAAD as well as their own transgender users.
A quick search of the literature reveals just how little these issues have been studied scientifically.
A group of scientists at Queen Mary University of London, Sapienza University of Rome, and Royal Ottawa Health Care Group studied the behavior of Tinder users and found that women generally swipe right only for men they're seriously interested in, while men are less picky.Among unmarried adults, 62 percent prefer to date someone who lives alone; only 14 percent prefer to date someone who lives with other people.Perhaps living alone sends the right signal about independence and availability – or perhaps living alone just makes dating easier (does anyone really want to hear their mom ask, "Honey, can I make you and your friend some pancakes? Whatever the reason, we get it: so we looked at the ratio of men living alone to women living alone in order to assess the dating scene.We also subtracted estimates of the gay and lesbian population in order to focus on men and women interested in dating someone of the opposite sex; check out our Welcome to the Gayborhood post if that’s news you can use.Finally, we excluded people older than 65 since differences in life expectancy skew the gender ratio in the later years.