Pushing up roses dating

Another way to provide incentive for Luna to help achieve its users’ goals is to allow users to tip the platform after the achievement of Stage V in the completion of a successful date.

As described in 3.2.4, we intend to make feedback polls available after dates.

Case in point: Luna, which bills itself as blockchain-optimized dating.

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If the market rate for a certain user’s messages were $1, then even the poorest person could afford to send a message to a potential soulmate.

And even a well-off person might hesitate to send out a hundred messages a day, every day. Well, getting paid $100/day to read messages on a dating site doesn’t sound like the worst outcome.

But everywhere this solution is tried, it runs up against its one great weakness – rich people with mild preferences can outbid poor people with strong ones.

I can’t predict how this particular market will clear, but this doesn’t necessarily have to be a big problem here.

Once users have rated their experience, Luna will then allow them to choose whether to leave a tip of their choice in the form of Stars.

As this is a voluntary option, it should have no effect on user feedback.

More promising than any individual claim they make about how they’re going to fix things, is their claim that they’re incentivized to fix them.

OKCupid famously wrote about Why You Should Never Pay For Online Dating, the answer being that it incentivizes dating sites to keep you single – after all, the longer you’re single, the longer you’ll keeping spending money on dating sites.

They kept it with their cutesy story about how the name “Luna” comes from founder Andre Ornish’s first word – adorable, until you consider that any baby whose first word is in Latin is definitely possessed.

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