Over time a user's sum total of online activities paint a picture of who that user may be but we don't always question this information.
We tend to forget that we see what others want us to see when it comes to crafting an identity.
The documentary followed the online relationship between photographer Yanev "Nev" Shulman and a young woman named Megan, whom Nev "met" after receiving a painting of one his photographs from her younger sister Abby.
Nev connected with Abby, and subsequently her family, over email, phone, and eventually Facebook.
Sometimes things are what they appear to be and distance or time has kept the couple from formally meeting, but often there's an element of deception; for example, people may look nothing like their photographs or may be pretending to be of another gender or are in another relationship.
The web has had a reputation as a place where anonymity is permitted.
Sounds like cupid is doing quite bit better than OK.
The online dating and matchmaking industry grew 2.3 percent between 20, with 2.8 percent more growth expected annually through 2016, according to IBISWorld.According to the Pew Internet and American Life Project, approximately 6% of Internet users who are in a marriage or other committed relationship met online, compared to 3% who reported this in 2005.Additionally, 42% of Americans know someone who has used an online dating site or app, an increase of 11% from 2005, and 29% of Americans know someone who has met their partner through this medium, compared with 15% who made this claim in 2005.It refers to a person who is intentionally deceptive when creating a social media profile, often with the goal of making a romantic connection.This deception can be elaborate, and may involve the use of fake photos, fake biographies, and sometimes fictitious supporting networks as well.In fact, recent studies commissioned by online dating sites show that as many as 30 percent of newly married couples first met through the click of a mouse.