First things first: a standard Tinder bot isn’t exactly the s in the world

First things first: a standard Tinder bot isn’t exactly the s in the world

Of course, both users typically give off some signs we can use to identify their accounts, and thanks to the tools built into Tinder, we can take responsibility into our own hands

As we stated above, bots and fake accounts are two different things, and each has their own way of trying to fool you into giving up information on yourself. In general, bots are much easier to identify than fake accounts created and run by real humans. (“Heyyy…”) Fake accounts are much harder since they will reply as real people, giving actual human answers to the questions you ask. Here’s a look at the key signs for both bots and fake accounts.

Because a bot can only respond with certain comments and scripted messages, most basic Tinder bots are easy to spot immediately – particularly once you’ve encountered a given bot already and can recognize its scripted dialog

Bots and AI components have reached new heights of ability, but the high-functioning bots college dating app are typically developed by large corporations with a lot of money to spend on pushing the envelope forward. For example, you’ll likely be hard-pressed to find a bot on Tinder that is anywhere as capable as Google’s Assistant platform or some of the Messenger bots developed by Facebook. In general, bots on Tinder were developed to automatically send a few messages, typically leading to dangerous URLs, and nothing more. These bots clearly manage to fool some users, but generally speaking, most internet-literate users have the capabilities to identify them. Still, here are some key tells when it comes to identifying these bots:

  • Sexed-up photos on their account: There’s nothing wrong with showing a little skin on Tinder, and having a picture of you in a sweater next to a picture of you on a beach is totally acceptable. But if all or most of the photos on an account are nearly pornographic, there’s a good chance that the user isn’t a real person at all, but a stolen identity from Google Images and attached to a bot. Swipe left on these accounts.
  • The accounts are almost always displaying female photos. Bots on Tinder generally target men, who are more likely to swipe right to a sexed-up account than women are to a sexed-up male account (same goes for men swiping right for sexed-up men and women swiping right for sexed-up women). A lot of bots will also only include a single photo since it’s much more difficult to fake multiple images on an account.
  • Missing data in their profile: Before you swipe right, read over their profile. If their profile is suspicious in any way, swipe left. Broken grammar and poor spelling are a tell, but more likely, you’ll notice missing information or strange text that doesn’t quite make sense. Since bots often get banned from Tinder, their creators typically don’t put a lot of effort into the profile, copying and pasting again and again from a short form.
  • Short conversations: If you do swipe right on an account that is run by a bot, you’ll likely immediately receive at least a single message. Sometimes multiple messages can come in at once, but smarter bots will wait for you to reply to the first greeting message before spamming you with the rest of their messages. Not only will these messages make little sense in the context of what you send to the user, but these messages will likely end after the scripted messages are sent, and your conversation will come to a close. And speaking of which…
bigelectric
Author: bigelectric

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