If there’s a mutual like–meaning that both users liked each other’s profiles–you’re both sent a text message through a private line that allows you to talk to each other for up to seven days without exchanging contact information.
Through that line, you can either plan a date or exchange numbers to plan one for the future.
The couple in question is the dating site and the daily deals site, which have come together as a new dating service called Coffee Meets Bagel (launched April 17 in New York).
Arum Kang, founder and Harvard Business School graduate (along with her 2 sisters Dawoon and Soo), was inspired by three goals: Out of those objectives, Coffee Meets Bagel was born. After receiving the daily email, users can review their match's photos and basic profile information (like age, employment, and astrological sign), then "Like" the match or "Pass" on it.
Wide selection; can listen to any radio station in the US with some exceptions.
However, you clearly cannot select whichs song to listen to on demand, which competitors like Spotify and Grooveshark do offer.
Can be really great for discovery since the radio often is the channel for releasing new songs; however, the radio is also subject to overplaying a lot of popular songs, hampering the discovery opportunity Really easy to use - just set it on your station of choice and go; even detects what city you are in and will auto-play that station for you.
But also nice for people missing their hometown radio stations with its easy station search and play functionality.
A new couple is on the scene, but is it a match made in heaven?We wanted to create a company and a brand that’s exciting and that people can look forward to interacting with.”Ms.Kang thinks that receiving a once a day email will provide users with something to look forward to, without inundating their inboxes with low-quality matches.So for every category the team picked 5 things that mattered, like how good the song selection was and the quality of sound that each service offered for streaming music.Then we scoured the web for what the company published, what consumers were saying, and what we had experienced personally.