Only the user and his or her match know about their “connection.” Users can anonymously view the profiles of other members and keep swiping until they find someone interesting.They are also in control of whether they want to find out more about the other person.
In Singapore, there are more than 10 apps that are in the business of love, including home-grown companies such as Paktor and Lunch Click, which have local user figures that range in the high six figures. MR LEONARD WHANG, who uses dating apps such as Tinder and Paktor It is no wonder that young men such as Mr Oh have become converts.The catch is this: users can choose to blur out their profile photos so that their potential matches only focus on traits such as personal interests and conversational skills.According to Blindfold, the app is targeted at working professionals — individuals who are serious about their career and at the same time, looking for love.Mr Lim Jialiang, 26, a chocolatier, told The New Paper: "It's not even exclusivity, it's racism."Let's not discount that some of these people, even maids and Bangladeshi workers, may also use the app to find love." But High Blood's founder, Mr Herbert Eng, 30, insisted he was not discriminating.