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Overall, if you’re committed to finding “the one,” we recommend shelling out a couple of extra bucks and subscribing to JDate.(.99/month, .99/month for six months) This service may not be exclusively Jewish, but it’s open to all shapes, sizes… Match lets you describe your beliefs beyond checking the “Jewish” box, though the site’s other profile questions ask for more information about living preferences and physical descriptors over personality traits.What sets Shalom apart from competitors such as Tinder as well as the Jewish JDate, JSwipe and Saw You At Sinai, they claim, is its use of technology and multiple kinds of data to suggest matches.While many dating apps used by millennials allow for filtering for categories such as location, height and age, potential users are left with a largely random pool of potential matches on which to swipe right (if they are interested) or left (if they are not).“It’s a very tight-knit, high-affinity community, just like the South Asian community.” In addition, Jews and South Asians both tend to be more highly educated and of a higher socioeconomic status than the average American, said Dhaliwal, a self-described “artificial intelligence/machine learning enthusiast.” The similarities led the founders to conclude that the technology that had been successful in the South Asian community would also work for single Jews.Shalom, like Dil Mil — which means “heart meeting” in Hindi and Punjabi — positions itself as a happy medium between apps for finding casual encounters, such as Tinder, and ones that are more focused on marriage like e Harmony and Shalom and Dil Mil rely on algorithms that suggest matches based on user behavior and data, so that people are more likely to see profiles that are to their liking.“We think we definitely have a better product and the back-end technology stacked to actually match people based on data,” Dhaliwal said.
That will be the real test, whether the Shalom app — bots and all — will have the success of its South Asian sister version, and whether Dhaliwal’s latest venture is an Indian-Jewish match, or shidduch, made in heaven.“We do a lot of work in making sure our algorithms are set up in a way that actually results in people matching with people they end up marrying one day.” The app takes into account both external data, such as users’ social media profiles, and behavioral data, like how users have interacted with others on the app, in order to make connections.The result, Dhaliwal said, is “a really rich graph of what their intentions are.” “That’s our secret sauce,” he added.Still, Match wants to know about your favorite places to hang out and whether you’re a dog or cat person, and asks what Mr. It even lets you decide if your man’s body type is a deal breaker!However, out of our first dozen matches, not one was Jewish (even though we chose that as our deal breaker).