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It also shows users when a bar is about to close by highlighting it in orange. Free Promising to introduce women to ‘a lesbian that hasn’t slept with any of your friends’, this revamped dating app includes queer-themed news and blogs, upcoming event notices and an improved algorithm-matching system.Free This new startup, which reckons it’s ‘Tinder for food’, pledges to narrow down your choice of lunchbreak destinations.It’s all perfectly simple – you like the Pixies and Suede?
The app launched in 2009, three years before Tinder, and it now has 380 million customers, operates in 190 countries and is available in 47 different languages. People of all genders and sexual orientations are welcome.
Getting on there, however, is harder than finding a great date. This sweet ‘Tinder for oldies’ app was launched to pair single over 50s together in meaningful relationships, rather than the random hookups that happen on trendy apps such as Tinder and Happn.
You’ll have to be very beautiful, very successful and have 5,000-plus Instagram followers to get in. The app, which works much in the way of Tinder, capitalises on the fact that around three in 10 'baby boomers' are single.
Coffee Meets Bagel uses Facebook profile information to recommend suitors based on friends of friends. Free Chappy made headlines last year as the new gating app for gay men. As well, it wants to make gay dating a safe space, by verifying users through Facebook and only featuring images of a Chappy user’s face.
Made in Chelsea’s Ollie Locke co-founded the app, alongside Jack Rogers and Max Cheremkhin. It’s been described as “the anti-Tinder” - and with good reason too.
It captures other users within a 250m radius of your own smartphone, giving you a cross-section of Londoners around you - and potentially your coffee house crush. Originally launched as ‘Grindr for girls’, Robyn Exton’s LGBTQ dating app has fast grown to be the biggest community for lesbian, bisexual and queer women worldwide.