When both users swipe right a “handshake” is established and an in-app chat begins for users to set up a time to meet at the event.With more than 20,000 users, 55 percent of users report making a connection they would not have otherwise made.In the past couple years, at least two companies have tapped into the dating-app mindset by creating meeting apps dedicated to creating engagement between like-minded attendees at conferences.
“How well you are able to judge someone else’s personality depends on your personal skills, your relationship with the person you are judging and the particular trait you are trying to judge,” English added.And cuing into these nonverbals can be a helpful way to decode what your date is really thinking. John Gottman’s famous “Love Lab,” the researcher was able to identify in just a few minutes whether or not a couple was headed for relationship trouble solely based on the way they interacted with one another, including body language.Personally, I have found nonverbal cues to be be helpful in my work as a therapist and in my dating life.Similar to Tinder, the app allows users to create more detailed profiles and, therefore, creates better matches for professionals seeking to connect with others at events.
Users sync during the event so they can set up appointments or dinners with other professionals in their network.The best place to start is to look at what you do each day. Be careful of your workplace, however, as romantic relationships at work are often discouraged, and sometimes even forbidden.