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“You should Bumble with the intent to connect, not people-watch,” said Alexandra Williamson, Bumble’s head of brand.
“Once you start taking an Instagram approach to the swiping experience, fatigue is only a matter of time.” One 22-year-old graduate student at Stanford University says she used Bumble to go on more than 10 first dates in the last few months — including, she said, to virtually every bar and restaurant seen in the backdrop of the HBO tech satire “Silicon Valley.” The dates were so disappointing that she decided to leave her love life to a matchmaker instead.
“No one likes the situation, but everyone accepts these are the rules of the game.” Bumble, whose 400,000 users in Silicon Valley have matched up 20 million times since 2014, says users here have a “lower-than-average right-swipe proportion” than other large metro areas.
In other words, they typically like what they see a bit less.
In this city of digital natives and first adopters, the apps were successful at attracting users: Many singles here say they cling to the apps, even though they doubt they’ll help, because they’re effectively a requirement for the dating scene — and because they think everyone else is addicted to them, too.
“It’s almost like Stockholm syndrome,” one male software engineer said.
(He counseled viewers to follow the depressing results with “several cartons of ice cream” and a Netflix binge.) Women here say they feel outnumbered, overworked and underwhelmed by the tech industry’s egos and eccentricities: A koan of the local dating scene: “The odds are good, but the goods are odd.” Men, in return, say they feel outmatched or overlooked.
It's a big world and the Black Christian People community wants to help you connect with singles in your area.Men and women are getting married later, and less, but their ways to meet one another keep growing — and they’re still coupling up.The number of adults living together out of wedlock has climbed about 30 percent over the past decade, census data shows.In the San Francisco and San Jose areas, home to such dating apps as Coffee Meets Bagel, Zoosk and the League, the marriage rate for adults ages 18 to 49 fell about 6 percent between 20, census data shows. But the area’s gender imbalance has dampened even the act of finding a match.When Facebook in 2014 crunched its own data for a ranking of major cities where users went from “single” to “in a relationship,” it found San Francisco had the lowest rate of new couples, with San Jose not far behind.