As scores of singles wade through a crowded market, teeming with Tinders, Hornets, Bumbles, Hinges, Queeps and Mocos (yes, those are all actual dating apps), graduate computer science students in Ying Wu College of Computing at NJIT have invented a matchmaker that's poised to stand out from the crowd. students Hillol Debnath, Nafize Paiker, Jianchen Shan and master's student Pradyumna Neog under the direction of Cristian Borcea, professor and chair of the computer science department.
It's called Face Date: a mobile dating app that matches people based on their facial features in lieu of text profiles. Face Date users are able to train the mobile app by uploading photos of faces they find attractive, and the app will provide matches, using a face recognition algorithm.
To get started, you'll need to upload a photo of yourself and provide some basic information—birthdate, gender and a brief bio.
One of the more recent scourges coming over SMS are i Cloud scams.The technology that powers texts allows people to put custom names in when they send messages – allowing people to easily pretend to be Google, Apple or anybody else.As such, the main thing is to never give any information over text message, and only use it as a way of showing alerts.But they could be incredibly dangerous – and so it’s important to make sure to know how to spot them.One of the major problems with such scams is that it is now relatively easy to pretend to be someone else, over text.Here, we present a newly discovered 600-Myr-old fossil preserved at cellular resolution, displaying multiple poriferan features.