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I asked my dad about this experience, and here’s how he described it: he told his parents he was ready to get married, so his family arranged meetings with three neighboring families. That’s how my dad decided on the person with whom he was going to spend the rest of his life.

I am perpetually indecisive about even the most mundane things, and I couldn’t imagine navigating such a huge life decision so quickly. Happily so—and probably more so than most people I know who had nonarranged marriages.

She noted that today’s singles often have enjoyable, busy lives and little time for face-to-face meetings that are not guaranteed to lead to a dating relationship.

Consequently adults are “increasingly throwing [themselves] at the mercy of computers, outsourcing [their] love lives to algorithms and spreadsheets.” Knapton implies that online dating might not be the most reliable way to find lifelong married love.

The research is mixed, but a few dominant themes emerge, including findings showing that “swiping right” might not be the best way to find a true match.

Tinder certainly isn’t killing romance—at least, that of the ephemeral kind.

In a pair of articles for the United Kingdom’s The Telegraph, science correspondent Sarah Knapton examined how the culture of online dating might affect those attempting to meet and marry.

More choices, more relationships, and more socializing open up new kinds of opportunities that wouldn’t have existed without dating apps and websites.

A 2012 study found that the Internet has allowed users to find partners more easily, especially homosexuals and middle-aged people who operate in a “thin market.”The big question is whether marriages that originate online work out in the long run. Some studies suggest that American marriages that begin online are slightly less prone to collapse than those who met offline. Nonetheless, there’s an inherent problem with how these online relationships begin—at least, from a Nietzschean perspective.

The project uses survey data from Australian and UK couples to look at the significance and impact of the Internet on intimate relationships, including how people use ICTs to meet each other and maintain relationships, and how ICTs affect their behaviour.

An important aspect of the way in which the Internet influences our everyday life is the way in which it reconfigures not only how we communicate, but also with whom we communicate; how we meet people but also who we meet.