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Created by Brittany Barreto, Asma Mirza and Bin Huang, the app looks both at participants’ DNA samples and their social media profiles to match online singles.
The company says that with the social media algorithms that automatically build each profile, there will be no “catfishing” or lying about interests on the app.
The creators won’t say which attraction genes they’re looking at, but assure users they won’t look anywhere else — physical appearance information, heritage or diseases that can be found using DNA samples won’t be included.
This information won’t even be seen by the user and won’t be given to anyone else without the user’s direct consent.
You may soon have to pay around £1.28 a month to watch videos from specialist You Tube channels.
Reports in the Financial Times claim that a paid-for subscription model is expected to launch later this week and will enable producers to make new and exclusive content available online Over 50 channels have signed up to the subscription service.
Pheramor hasn't launched yet — the website says Feb.
10, 2018, just in time to for a first pheromone-based date with your true love on Valentine’s Day — but the creators said in the Chronicle they were aiming for a goal of 3,000 Houston-based participants before launch.
The Canadian company focuses on established romantic pairs and also work with dating and matchmaking services, but it hasn’t jumped into the online dating pool since the brief bout with Singld Out.
Despite the prevalence in online dating and the novelty of DNA dating, Pheramor may find resistance this type of DNA testing, despite their assurances.
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Companies that research heritage based on DNA, like 23and Me and Ancestry.com, have raised privacy concerns over who owns the DNA data, who it can be sold to, and hiding customers’ knowledge and consent of these details in the fine print.