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14-Jan-2018 11:57

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Once you're accepted - via a complicated algorithm that measures your accomplishments - into Ms.

Bradford's app, you get just a handful of matches everyday according to your preferences.

Amanda Bradford, founder and chief executive of The League, may have the solution to our dating app woes. Bradford's app relies more on Linked In accomplishments than Facebook interests.

The League also hides your profile from co-workers and friends in order to avoid any awkward interaction at the office the next day.

THE GOOD: It’s true that most of the men on Sparkology do have “good” jobs -- I saw many doctors, lawyers, engineers and bankers on the site. The site, which is quite expensive at to a month for women, is not something I would even use for free. The font and front-end appearance are ugly and everything is generally user-unfriendly. For example, when you are browsing other users’ profiles, when you click into one and then click out, you have to start at the first page of results again.

It supposedly syncs with your Facebook so you can see if you share mutual friends with the people you see on the site. I connected my Facebook account to my Sparkology profile and could not use the feature that allows you to import photos from Facebook.

Dating app The League launched in New York in May (it is only available in San Francisco and New York), and it already has approximately 50,000 people on the waiting list (the app has approximately 10,000 active users in New York.

The site brags, “SKIP THE VETTING: Remember last time you talked to that dude/chick in the bar for a full hour before they told you they were [18/backpacking from Sydney/living on their parent’s couch/commuting from White Plains]?

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answering questions about interests or hobbies) and you can answer random questions like “Do you like horror movies?

They don’t literally say that, but they may as well.

Founder Amanda Bradford told me that the app has a high number of Ivy League-educated users and other impressive stats -- 12 percent of users are CEOs/founders and 28 percent are directors in their industries.

On Sparkology’s website, it says, “All members are college educated young professionals.

In response to women’s experiences on other sites, we require men to be verified grads of good universities.” The site has a unique format -- women pay a monthly subscription from to (depending on how many months they purchase) and men pay per message, so that they’re not copy/pasting dozens of messages to send out.

We do all that dirty work for you.” We tested out both services at Metro to see how they stack up.