Added: Arthuro Billman - Date: 09.08.2021 04:53 - Views: 49445 - Clicks: 7788
There are some questions that are considered off-limits, especially if you are dating someone new.
But if you are looking for a long-term read: serious relationship, cutting out the unnecessary small talk might save you from mindless dating — and potential heartbreak. To that end, US dating app OkCupid has introduced Singapore-specific questions for local millennials looking for matches who share similar values and beliefs, as part of its latest campaign titled Love, Your Way.
These questions include: "Do you think you are more kiasu or kiasi? It appears that these questions could give daters a he-up in tackling difficult questions such as family planning and financial priorities.
This not only eliminates potential stumbling blocks early on in the relationship, finding someone with similar favourite-things-to-do could ensure a promising start. Photo: OkCupid.
Though OkCupid was founded in the US, it claims to have helped millions of daters across more than countries including Asian countries like Singapore and India find meaningful connections since But it was only in recent years, according to the app, that it has gained popularity with its piercing and self-reflective questions.
Over the last few months, the dating app has been pushing out global surveys to better understand user preferences.
The kopitiam question was a Singapore-only one and the first time that OkCupid had included a "local" question for this market. It turned out to be the question that garnered the most responses from Singapore users, prompting OkCupid to introduce more Singapore-centric questions in the app.
Officially launching the questions on the app on Jun 10, daters can choose to answer or skip before moving on to the next question. Aiming to cater to the needs of country-specific audiences, the app only displays questions with local nuances in the local market.
Initial survey from the Singapore questions indicated that 54 per cent out of 12, respondents prefer to meet at a kopitiam for a first date, and that 95 per cent out of 2, respondents prefer to own a house before starting a family. According to OkCupid, a more detailed analysis of the revealed that more Singapore millennials are looking for equality and stability.
For instance, out of the 25, responses collected, 92 per cent of women and 91 per cent of men believe that housework should be shared equally in a relationship. Dating app OkCupid has launched the Vaccination badge.
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