Bumble Bumble is like Tinder—only it’s designed to navigate around the common harassment-like annoyances from men and silence from women that plague the popular dating app.
Founder Dan Ilani told am New York that with the influx of Tinder-esque dating apps popping up in the marketplace, there’s been a reduction of quality matches.
“What I realized was missing from the experience that I was having was not just finding people with shared interests, but really people with a shared mindset,” Ilani said.
The Grade The Grade is the free, “female-friendly” response to Tinder’s domino-esque flops—namely women not responding to men. To be exact, it was designed “for the most desirable singles and aims to create a community of desirable, responsive, and articulate singles by expelling ‘failing’ users.” The Grade uses an “objective” algorithm to expel low-quality members they deem hostile, offensive, and undesirable.
“Some of the questions we ask you are your favorite time of day to work out and your average frequency of workouts per week, and behind the scenes we use those calculations to make some guesses about your overall lifestyle and offer good quality options." Obviously attraction and compatability don't work like an equation, so people who work out four times a week shouldn’t match with others solely based on the fact they also work out four times a week.
You’ll also display your favorite type of workout (running, Cross Fit, yoga, etc) as an indicator of your interests, too.