Coffee Meets Bagel (CMB), the dating app startup that turned down a million deal on Shark Tank and has raised more than million, lifted the hood for Geek Wire on some of its internal data about Seattle-based user habits from January 2017.CMB isn’t nearly as widely-used as Tinder — see some data from that app below — but still carries a 4-star review with more than 23,000 downloads.“We are enabling them to re-focus their time and energy on men who are serious about taking the next step.We are hoping to inspire all singles around the world to feel good about dating again.” Here is some of its Seattle-related data, courtesy of CMB co-founder Dawoon Kang: Kang added that across all cities, men and women tend to use CMB differently: men prefer quantity, while women value quality.Especially when it comes to men trying to write to women.For all the talk about “The End of Men” and how gender roles have been obliterated and women can write to men first, blahblahblah, here’s what ACTUALLY happened after four months: • The women as a group received over 20 times more messages than the men.With that said, I’ve found there are a small handful of sites and apps that consistently work well for guys in four categories.I identified those categories after analyzing over 1,987,000 interactions we’ve had on behalf of our clients across 100 dating platforms.
Click on the category you fall into, then check out which of these sites and apps consistently work well for guys just like you! Tinder Tinder is the most popular dating app in the US – you probably have a buddy who met his girlfriend on it. You take the randomness out of trying to meet people, hoping that fate will guide you to THAT ONE SPOT you need to be AT THAT VERY SPECIFIC TIME in order to meet that special someone.If you have approach anxiety when it comes to meeting strangers in person, online dating gives you all the time you need to calm down and send that message.Do women have it a lot easier than men, and do hot people in general have it the easiest? Millward created 10 fake OKCupid profiles with similar sounding usernames, with the same written profile, personal stats, level of education, etc. Each account had a different photo of a man or woman of varying attractiveness. However, it’s always good to back up hypotheses with facts, and that’s what Jon Millward did with this experiment, posted on his eponymous blog.