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Indeed, a 2013 survey by marketing firm Session M found that less than 20 percent of Tinder users state that they use the app primarily because they're "looking for a quick hookup," an answer beaten by "I'm just curious," "it's entertaining," and "looking for a relationship" (of course, the app has grown and changed a lot since 2013).

Users build profiles by importing photos and interests from their Facebook accounts, and tell the app the genders, age range, and geographic radius they want to get matches from, and then the app starts producing matches fitting the search criteria.

Mindy Lahiri and Danny Castellano of The Mindy Project in their Tinder profiles/ads for the show.

Probably the funniest problem Tinder's run into is that it's become so popular with celebrities that they've had to implement verification for notable users, so that, say, Lindsay Lohan (a confirmed Tinder user) doesn't have to convince matches that she is, in fact, Lindsay Lohan.

So here's a brief guide to the app, its history, and its immature (and sometimes worse than immature) management.

(Session M survey results) Tinder is an app for i OS (i Phone, i Pod Touches, i Pads, etc.) and Android devices meant to make it easy to meet new people.

But by far Tinder's biggest problems to date have had to do with cybersecurity.

On Tinder, Jezebel's Kate Dries notes, "The fact that the only people who can message you are people you want to get messages from is especially appealing, given how dating sites like Ok Cupid let anyone contact you, upping the creep factor." The Tinder approach (which is hardly new, and existed in some form before the internet through forums like speed dating) allows women to control who is allowed to message them, providing some protection against wackos lurking on the app.

Dating apps designed for heterosexuals also have to deal with the "message onslaught" problem, as Ann Friedman noted for New York magazine.

The company told the Los Angeles Times' Paresh Dave in November that it had 30 million users; the number has likely grown significantly since then.

In January, Tech Crunch's Jordan Crook reported that Tinder makes 21 million matches and processes 1.5 billion swipes every day. For context, the company hit the 1 billion matches mark in March 2014, 500 million matches in December 2013, and 1 million in January 2013.

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One vulnerability, present for about two months in 2013, allowed hackers to triangulate a Tinder user's location to within 100 feet.