-Tinder ppp uses algorithm to choose best photo.
Tinder one of the social media Giant popularly know for their dating services has recently brought a new game in to their service. It is actually an enhance to picture viewing.
With steady complaints on difficulty to finding a match Tinder is try to bring a change with the new idea, called Smart Photos.
The company says that it has implemented a brand new algorithm that maximizes your match potential. "It's simple: Smart Photos alternates the photo first seen by others when you're shown on Tinder, notes each response as others swipe on you, and reorders your photos to show your best ones first. In testing, users saw up to a 12 percent increase in matches," Tinder said in its release
As the company tells it, in the background, the app will alternate the first photo other people see and will reorder your glamor shots to show the ones with the highest positive response in descending order.
The app will constantly test your profile photos and then arrange them in a manner that increases your chances of finding a match.
"We all Swipe Right for different reasons, so everyone on Tinder has a distinct swiping pattern. Smart Photos take into account each individual's swiping pattern when selecting which of your photos they'll see first. It's a system that gets smarter with more input: the more you swipe and the more you're swiped on, the better the algorithm serves you. Yes, there's science behind the swipe,"
Tinder reports that users saw an up to 12 percent increase in matches. "Smart Photos takes into account each individual's swiping pattern when selecting which photos they'll see first," a blog post reads.
Tinder 'Smart Photos' uses swipe data to select your best pic
'The more you swipe and the more you're swiped on, the better the algorithm serves you.'
When you're swiping through Tinder it's pretty easy to dismiss someone based on their first photo. Maybe it's poorly compressed, from the delivery room or the church steps on a person's wedding day. Those might be red flags that push people to instantaneously dismiss a potential match before looking deeper at a person's profile. To help your right-swiping sojourn, though, Tinder is using data to make sure someone's best picture is the first you'll see.
The feature runs as a result of an internal hackathon, machine learning lead Mike Hall writes. It works on a test of A/B. The idea is hope to solve and build other problems.