Courtesy Match. While its a first for the site, the dating app Happn is already based on this premise: two singles cross paths, perhaps on the subway or at a park, without ever speaking, only to connect via GPS. Now, Match is using their own hyperlocation technology to match people after they cross paths IRL. The beta version has been available in San Francisco and Dallas, where more than two thirds of Match users opted in. According to Match, those users were twice as likely to have conversations, thanks to the new feature.
Location-Sharing Is Caring When You're in a Relationship
Location-Sharing Is Caring When You're in a Relationship | GQ
Dating is hard. That's just a fact. Dating while queer is often even harder. When you're a guy who's attracted to people of the same gender, there are simply fewer instances in which you can serendipitously meet somebody and experience that romantic spark. Of course, if you're a queer man looking for love, not every town has a gay bar that you can just head to whenever you're in the mood to get your flirt on.
'Burner' phones aren't just for criminals. Here's why you should have one
In most cases, when you spoof your GPS location, every location-based app on your phone will be fooled. This might seem like a weird thing to do since most of us use GPS for tasks that need our real location, like when finding directions and weather updates. However, there are legitimate reasons to change your phone's location to a fake one.
Location-based services like Foursquare are here to stay, that much is true. For some, however, local deals and specials only go so far. The following list includes five geo-location apps for romance-seekers on the go. The network has been heralded as a great way to meet new people, find a date or connect with locals while traveling. More of a small startup compared to its Match.