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It's overwhelming.” Instead, e Harmony’s algorithm doles out just a few matches per customer per day. Computers are not good with emotions and feelings, said Essas.But they’re very good at finding needles in a haystack.His research was sparked by a profoundly personal understanding of the nature of human attraction.In his late teens, he was hospitalized for three years with a bad burn injury as he healed, he worried that his value in the dating market had plummeted.'Tyranny of choice' To solve the paralyzing problem of too many possibilities, which scientists call “the tyranny of choice,” online matchmaker e Harmony doesn’t let you browse its database.They let their computers do the searching and sorting for you.
Four and a half decades after they were hitched by an IBM mainframe, Michael and Mina Jo Linver are still married.
“Imagine you walk into a stadium, and you see tens of thousands of people and you say, 'I wish I could go on a date tonight,” said Joseph Essas, e Harmony’s technology chief.
“So you look at all those tens of thousands of people, what are you going to do?
As a spokeswoman for Nabisco, Miss Ray has her perky face plastered on boxes of Ritz and Wheat Thins crackers.
Online dating’s Adam and Eve - Mina Jo Rosenbloom and Michael Linver found each other in 1965 with the help of a primitive computer dating program.