Referred to inside the company as an “Elo score,” a term the chess world uses to rank player skill levels, Tinder’s rating system helps it parse its user base in order to facilitate better matches.
CEO Julia Cordray and creative director Nicole Mc Cullough, are making publicity lemonade out of a nonstop barrage of criticism and, ironically, vicious attacks against their characters on social media.
Only hours ago, Peeple claimed on its Facebook page that its founders would appear on earlier today, presumably to defend (and, of course, promote) their product, which they say they created to publicly lift people up, not to tear them down.
Voters also leave notes with specific insights about how you’re coming across and advice for improving your impression.
Putting photos on Photofeeler is safer than any alternative.
Ever get the urge to rate your friends and colleagues like restaurants, stars and all?
Exposing their strengths, but more likely their flaws, for all to see on the unforgiving and unforgetting Internet...forever? It’s called Peeple and it’s scheduled to go live in the Apple App Store in late November -- that is, if the bitter backlash swirling virally around it doesn’t torpedo the catty reputation tool first.
You might not realize it, but anyone who’s used the popular dating app is assigned an internal rating: a score calculated by the company that ranks the most (and least) desirable people swiping on the service.
The scores are not available to the public, but Tinder recently granted me access to my own—and I’ve regretted learning it ever since.
You decide exactly when your photos will be visible, to whom, and for how long.
"I used Photofeeler to test portraits for my website, FB, Twitter and Linked In.
Setting aside the fact that one of Once’s 120 matchmakers might be your friend who now knows your digital dating history, this is a huge differentiator for the European dating app, which is available across the UK, France, and in Spain.