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I scrolled through hundreds of photos of Her users, liking photos of a chef, a dancer, a medical student, and dozens of pet owners posing with their fur-babies. In the week that I was hacking the app, Her announced a major change—an option to list your gender on your profile.

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In the five days I used Her, I talked to 11 users, interacted with a global and local community, and (drum roll here) actually landed a date.

So, while I don’t have any hacks for IRL coffee dates, I do feel a little better about my chances of going on them in the future.

When it comes to online dating, I can be a judgmental jerk-face. The other plus was that I couldn’t see how many people I’d liked.

I got a notification each time one of those people also liked me, but I couldn’t scroll through the users who hadn’t responded and wonder where I went wrong (like I tend to with unanswered Ok Cupid messages).

According to Her’s study, there are six ways for users to get more likes, more messages, and more dates while using their app. "Of all the times of the week this is the absolute peak, with not only the highest number of new signups but also the greatest number of likes being dished out.

As a new user you are 20% more likely to get a Like and 15% more likely to get a message." You sign up for Her through Facebook or Instagram.

I had already been messaging non-binary people, so it didn’t change how I was using the app.

The study found that, "after 44 messages you are most likely to get a positive response when you go for the digits." Because users are relying mostly on photos (although there is an option to include small text boxes on your profile) to get a sense of who they want to message, users go into each interaction without a lot of information.

We updated our description to make it clear that we were now here for all the female and non-binary people out there, no matter what their sexuality was." Her has a global and local feed for users to post their thoughts, so I followed along in the global discussion about the new feature.

The majority of responses were supportive and positive, but some users wondered if a space that started as one for women should open their doors to other genders.

But as I was scrolling, I accidentally liked someone who was clearly out of my league. "Hey" was four times more popular as a conversation opener according to Her's study.

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