For 20 thrilling seconds over the shoulder of a Raya member, I have a keyhole view of the dating app for A-listers, and, oh my word, it's fun. After Kelly Osbourne's profile was exposed, Raya introduced a banner that popped up when users tried to take a screenshot, threatening expulsion from the app if the picture appeared anywhere public.
First, there's a Hollywood actor, aged around 33 - not that hot, but very talented. Although the members I spoke to were discreet, all admitted they'd been shocked by how high-profile some were.
The League is a new dating app that uses its own algorithm to judge whether you're cool and ambitious enough to join.
Right now it's in beta stage, so not everyone can get into it.
If you and someone have both swiped right on one another, a screen will appear showing that you’ve matched and inviting you to send them a message.
But most of the time, the Tinder experience will consist of flicking through profiles like channels on the television.
Users who are allowed on often have advanced degrees, tend to be in their late 20s, and have all been carefully selected by creator Amanda Bradford's team using the code.
It's predominantly populated by doctors, lawyers, and tech execs.
Once enabled, you can set up a concise profile that consists of a 500-character bio and up to six images (we suggest always including a photo).
Ivydate The plum-colored homepage of Ivy Date displays the torsos of a classy dancing couple, the woman with a bare back.
These torsos went to Harvard is the gimmick of this online dating service, founded by two former students of the university who are surprisingly not the Winklevoss twins.
(University of Hard Knocks grads need not apply.) As of April of this year, two Sparkology couples have gotten engaged.
Which does not sound incredibly impressive, but I am not an expert.