For couples, this data could help improve their relationship by identifying issues and resolutions, and even calculating the optimum time for life milestones, such as when, or if, to get married or have children.The Big Short, the film adaptation of Michael Lewis' book of the same name about the causes of the financial crisis, opens in UK cinemas this weekend.Perhaps some couples might have been hesitant to answer that they had met on OKCupid, say, five years ago. Such stigma is almost gone – as an increasing number of single people swipe on Tinder.If e Harmoney, and the likes are ‘the first big wave of online dating’, then we are in the age where the current generation of tech geniuses consider dating apps are an integral part of their social life. If we look at the global scale, the picture is even more fragmented.
For example, smart contact lenses could track the type of people you look at most frequently when your body produces the signs of attraction (measured by hormone levels, pheromone production, etc).
While Europe shows a strong dominance of Tinder and Badoo (except Russia), they face a fierce competition with local and country-specific dating apps across East Asia.
In China, Tinder hasn’t quite made it to the top as Momo, which existed prior to Tinder, remains ubiquitous with its Regardless of the variety, many seem to share the modern dating obstacles arising from tech-obsessed and time-compressed lifestyles.
These developments will save singles time and energy, deliver more accurate matches, and even provide insight and real-time assistance.
The report, commissioned by relationship site e Harmony and compiled by MSc Management students at Imperial College Business School, is based on analysis of more than 100 years of trend data and interviews with leading experts across the fields of anthropology, sociology, technology and biomedicine.