If you both choose match, you can chat and set up a date; if not, a new match pops up at noon the next day.
Verdict: As it's brand new to Hong Kong, it has yet to gain the kind of traction it has in the West.
They also require you to prepay for the first round of drinks, the idea being that it helps ensure everybody shows up.
Verdict: this model takes a lot of the pressure off the first date, and it is much safer than meeting a stranger one on one.
Verdict: Scruff is extremely popular and our not-so-anonymous gay serial dater, Ivor, says he appreciates Scruff because fewer people photoshop their pictures. "It's better than Grindr because people have specific tastes of what they like." But he says the downside is that because the market is so niche, you see the same people on it all the time.
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In the end I didn't go on one date because no one was suitable." If you are looking for a more curated dating experience, Tastebuds might be for you.
One crucial clue to future compatibility is the kind of music you listen to, and Tastebuds takes this concept and runs with it, letting users set up profiles based on their taste in music and then find people with similar preferences.
Verdict: while often referred to as a dating app, Tastebuds advertises itself as a way to meet new people in general, both friends and romantic interests, and this can be frustrating for people on a mission for love.
Our anonymous single dater warned us about false advertising.
Grouvly is the Hong Kong-based version of a dating app model that, with apps like Grouply, has proved extremely popular in the West.