Many sites are broad-based, with members coming from a variety of backgrounds looking for different types of relationships.

Cost: Free Unlike Tinder, Hinge doesn’t let you swipe through an unlimited number of potential matches.

Instead it only lets you match with people who share your mutual friends - and it shows you a new ‘batch’ of users every day.

Cost: £10 per month This sells itself as a ‘feminist’ app.

It works in a similar way to Tinder, the only difference is that Bumble only allows women to start a conversation with their matches and they have just 24 hours to do so before the connection disappears. The idea is to stop women getting loads of sleazy messages – but I have it on good authority that some men are taking advantage of this and view the app as an opportunity for them to 'sit back and do nothing', while women ‘rush around trying to message the potential loves of their lives in 24 hours.’ Not exactly the epitome of equality… This is one of the biggest dating sites out there, and a lot of people I know have had relationship success here.

It lets you pick a match based on their date suggestion, whether it’s a sushi-making masterclass or rollercoaster ride.

The website says it “takes the awkward out of dating”, but the drawback might be that it’s only London-focused - and handling raw fish with someone you don't fancy could be a lot worse than just having a drink with them.

It can import your favourite tunes from your smartphone or and does the hard work for you by collating matches.

A possible drawback could be a limited number of users – those figures aren’t available online - but it does look like a good app if music plays a significant part in your life and loves.

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