"It could be their sense of humor, it could be the way they smile, the way that their facial structure is — all of these abstract patterns ...
we just try to identify the pattern and find more people like that for you." In 16 years of business, has collected a mass of data that any human behavior researcher would envy (competitor e Harmony has been at it for 14 years).
The information which appears on this site is subject to change at any time.
It uses that data to make some guesses about who you like before you even rate your first match.The site's math team has documented hundreds of correlations.Matchmaking has never been a simple business, but when you add 16 years of data from a site that estimates has about 14 million unique visitors per month, there's endless opportunity for complexity.About three years ago, the company decided to delve into that data to help improve its matches.they have communicated with the same people who you have).
It considers people who your behavior twins have interacted with to be more likely matches for you.
In addition to tuning into your behavior to decide who you might like, also tunes into the behavior of people who are like you.
The site looks for other users whose behavior mirrors your own (i.e.
These are the four main components of the equation.
When you sign up for or pretty much any other dating site, you fill out a survey about yourself, your preferences and what you're looking for in a partner.
The most basic part of Match's suggestions result from simply matching people with characteristics that they both said they liked.