Part IX looks at whether or not Tinder is the best dating app there is.

Again, I don’t see what definitive personality conclusions can be derived from such perfunctory exercises.

Woo Woo comes across as a more holistic version of Tinder and Hinge.

This statistical result is derived from five frivolous questions that include the likes of ‘are you okay with smokers?

’ The app claims to have an algorithm that calculates the likelihood of a successful relationship, though I don’t see how random and bizarre questions could do that.

It does not reveal your name, but it tries to capture your personality, lifestyle, and ‘passions’, while giving you tips for photo uploads (for example, ‘don’t block your face with sunglasses’).

It even lets you record a voice intro that gives a nice human touch.

The layout is simple to navigate and easy on the eyes.

The app authenticates every profile to keep the fakes and liars out, though there’s always the odd sleaze ball who wriggles his way in.

Meanwhile, on the opposite end of the spectrum, Tinder went Parents everywhere are pulling their hair in angst.

They thought that the days where they had to spend hours on matrimonial sites to find a perfect match for their sons and daughters were gone. How can they defy tradition without using hookup apps on which they explore, express, experiment and live the scandalous vagaries of youth? There are many other avenues for India’s singl-ish, young-ish and skittish to socialise, fraternitise, sexualize and even franchise.

The app, my friend tells me, is like those unwanted game requests you receive on Facebook. It makes it easy to transition from your phone to the desktop, which I imagine would be nice if you’d like to keep the conversation going.