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For people who like a little extra hand-holding, CMB isn't the worst option.However, I found the app confusing to use, with too many features and too many gimmicks.Frankly, if I saw a cute guy in a coffee shop, I'd just approach him rather than check to see if he's on Happn.The app seems designed for people who don't want to use online dating but who also don't want to approach people in real life. The League is an "elite dating app" that requires you to apply -- and supply your job title, college and Linked In profile.Of course, some of us are trying to meet new people, far removed from our everyday lives.(Hinge may have come to understand that, since you no longer need Facebook to sign up.) The app also asks questions to help you match with better connections, which can be a plus for serious relationship seekers.Coffee Meets Bagel hopes to offer users better-quality matches by sending curated matches, or "bagels," each day at noon.They suggest ice-breakers for first messages, and the profiles are more in-depth than Tinder.
You can still send a message -- it just won't show up in the recipient's inbox unless you match.You'll need to wade through a sea of profiles, which makes it easy to pass over people you might have given a chance under different circumstances. I have friends who've met spouses through Ok Cupid. In fact, I've been on Ok Cupid, on and off, for roughly the last 11 years.Profiles are much more in-depth than most dating sites, and if you answer a seemingly endless series of questions, they will spit out a reasonable Match/Enemy percentage ratio on profiles to help you gauge compatibility.I shouldn't have to look up online tutorials to figure out how to use a dating app. I was also disappointed in the notifications, which I found too pushy.CMB was constantly "gently" reminding me to message users I'd matched with.