Plenty of fish online dating site review
These questions assess your personality via five tests—Chemistry, Needs, Psychological, Keeper, Sex—and use the data you feed it to help find a match.There are a set number of questions, unlike Ok Cupid.com's vast bank of queries, but they don't allow you to type in a statement to clarify a point (one of my favorite aspects of Ok Cupid's personality tests).If some of those recommended profile photos look similar to the person you'd intended to check out, it's very easy to click to those images and accidently go to a new page. POF crams nearly important feature into a menu at the top of the site.There you'll find Inbox, Search, Favorites, the number of people that are currently logged in, and other options. Still, POF costs nothing to use, and it offers highly detailed personality assessment test results that may help you better understand how you function within a relationship.
Dozens of emails generally had to be exchanged before Kara was able to exchange numbers with POF users."Selfies" were in abundance, and about one out of every twenty profile pictures was that of a shirtless man snapping a photo of his flexed abs with his i Phone.
It gives you a quick look at the eye candy (or lack thereof) that's available.
The ads are pretty awful, too, and play into some very questionable preferences.
South of that menu is a filter system that lets you refine your searches based on age and location.
The meat of the homepage is a gallery of large images displaying various users' profile images.
You cannot, however, save your progress as you go, which means that you must complete a test in one sitting. User Profiles and Bad Web Design Even if you manage to endure answering a hundred questions in one sitting, you may become frustrated with Plenty of Fish's awful design.