If you look on e Harmony or Match, you find something very similar.
It goes without saying that these kinds of tests and questionnaires aren't everyone's bag.
With over 80 million members, you could add together the memberships of (21.5 million), e Harmony (15.5 million), and Zoosk (25 million), its nearest competitors, and still not have as many members.
And, as if that number weren't high enough, Plenty Of Fish claims to be adding 50,000 new singles per day to its ranks. It means that, in terms of sheer quantity, Plenty Of Fish is going to give you access to more potential dates.
This goes for Plenty Of Fish, as well as any other dating site.
This plan includes such classy options as "Approach Me," "How To Date Me," and "How To Sexualy Seduce Me." Throw in the ability to rate people's pictures, and nominate a "Hottest Girl" or "Most Attractive Guy," and this site practically throws down a welcome mat for unsavory daters.
For instance, you can upload up to eight images to your profile, use their Relationship Chemistry Predictor, search and view other members, communicate with other members, and even send them virtual roses.
Even when you do get a paid subscription plan, it is generally cheaper than a comparable plan with e Harmony or Zoosk, about the same price as Match, and a tad more expensive than OKCupid.
Some online daters just want to do the searching themselves and not have a mysterious algorithm try to tell them who's right for them.
For these folks, Plenty Of Fish and their "personality dimensions" might be a bit of a turn-off.