Internet dating results
The truth is, these questions are very difficult questions to ask.So it's not the dating sites' fault for not being able to bring them up.
The “Business” of Online Dating Success When it comes to measuring the success of online and mobile dating, it turns out that research studies and success stories are usually gathered via commissioned research through a third party and paid for by the dating site.Where are the questions about environment, economic conditions, and outside influences?(Example: Long-standing research shows that when couples encounter stress or unexpected demands on their energy, their satisfaction with their relationship declines, often leading to breakup or divorce.)Why don't these dating sites take critical happenings, variables and milestones into account when evaluating compatibility — money management, financial strain, losing a job, illness, death of a parent, moving, raising kids (not "do you want kids," but rather, asking questions about parenting style and actually raising kids)?First, to match someone with a potential mate, these questionnaires must be answered honestly and accurately, and they aren't (more on that coming shortly).And the questions these surveys ask are really about dating, not relationships, and there's a big difference between dating someone today and being compatible for the long term.But with the advent of technology, "dating" doesn't exist anymore.
In today’s technology-centric world — where everyone’s phone seems surgically attached to their hand — dating websites and apps are how modern singles find other singles.
The “Science” Behind It All Proprietary algorithms, tests and questionnaires that “promise” to match you with an ideal mate create an air of awe and confidence with a glint of the scientific.
But the questions feeding these algorithms are highly suspect.
Normally, this would be a great thing, as technology makes things better.
But when it comes to love, all technology does is leave a wake of emotional destruction, disconnection, and false positives.
In addition we had two people, male and female, create profiles and write their own reviews for our "He Said/She Said" recommendations.