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It’s been two weeks since University of Georgia graduate, Austin Igein launched 3 Degrees - Game, Set and Match, a dating app that aims to make meeting “the one” more personal.
After two years of working on the app while balancing a full time job at Ernst & Young, his team sits back to see whether the dating app, currently connecting 100 users, will distinguish itself enough from Tinder and OKCupid to stick around.“We believe that the best match or the best type of match making comes through others, people that you know,” said Igein, who graduated in 2014.
The “players” compete to find the ideal match and introduce the bidder to a friend or acquaintance that might fit the profile.
The player who finds the ideal match, receives a portion of the bid.
Much as the death toll of WWI caused a shortage of marriageable men in the 1920s, today’s widening gender gap in college enrollment has created unequal numbers in the post-college dating pool.
There’s a scene in “The Fires of Autumn,” Irene Nemirovsky’s novel set in 1920s France, in which a young war widow named Therese thinks she is being courted for marriage by her childhood friend Bernard — only to discover that he wants nothing more than a fling. I say “naively” because it’s not the first time some newfangled technology has been mistakenly blamed for young people having more sex. But the moralizers of Nemirovsky’s era fooled themselves into believing that the automobile was to blame for loosening sexual mores.
He, in turn, is baffled by her unwillingness to carry on a casual affair. “A house of prostitution on wheels” was how one judge described it at the time.
She also convinced some of her friends to download the app and try it out.“[My friends] liked the app,” Sutlive said.
“And they still talk to the match.”Sutlive recommended bidders to offer a coffee or dinner date to up the rate of success.3 Degrees isn’t geared towards hookups since it doesn’t offer instant gratification like Tinder or Bumble.