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For a $5 fee, users can input into a search field the first name, age, and location of anyone whom they want to check up on. It is common among technology companies to have open A. I.s, so other companies can build ancillary products around their core experience.) Then the site displays the users who fit those criteria, allowing users to see their photos, when they logged on, and whether they are seeking out men or women.
Swipe Buster subsequently retrieves the data from Tinder’s application programming interface, or A. I., which holds all of this information about its users. Tinder has long been plagued by murmurs that it facilitated cheating.
From the start, it seems, Tinder has been a magnet for trouble and a punching bag for many of the ills plaguing modern society.
While it’s true that users of the popular dating app have made more than 10 billion matches since it launched in 2012, Tinder has also been blamed for the demise of romance and the rise of a commitment-phobic generation, leading one young woman to complain to contributing editor Nancy Jo Sales about a “dating apocalypse.” Tinder’s twenty-something founders have perhaps exacerbated this narrative by repeatedly stepping in it themselves, including settling a sexual-harassment lawsuit that played out in the press.
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He is a newlywed who said he has never been cheated on.
But in high school, he said he was always the guy people would share their secrets with, and he often heard about his classmates’s infidelities.
“Not only are people oversharing and putting out a lot of information about themselves, but companies are also not doing enough to let people know they’re doing it.”Swipe Buster, he said, was an attempt, albeit perhaps a prurient and sordid one, to use a popular company (Tinder) and a juicy lure (cheating) in order to educate people about how much of their personal data is out there and how easily people can get access to it without hacking or breaking rules. It changed its name and URL on Sunday evening.)He started working on the idea with a programmer and a designer he met in a Facebook group in November.