Tinder is a very popular app that has taken the mobile world by storm, but there are a lot of people that don’t want to install the app on their mobile phones or who can’t access it often due to unstable Wi-Fi connections or other issues.
Taking all this into consideration, Tinder announced it’ll be releasing a desktop version of its massively popular application. It’ll take the form of a web application and will feature the same setup as the mobile-only Tinder — just on a bigger screen.
Tinder wants to give everyone the tools they need
Tinder is very adamant about providing a quality experience for all those interested in using Tinder and not just those that have access to 4G internet connections, issuing a blog post to inform people about their plans. Here is what the blog post had to say:
Let’s face it: not all places on earth have 4G. Some people can’t get bundled services, while others don’t have enough memory to support Tinder on their mobile phones. For all those who’ve ever been stuck in a lecture hall or had to endure an eight-hour workday without access to Tinder—this is for you.
Currently, Tinder has limited access to its web app to just a few countries but will be expanding the number pretty soon. Countries that have been named for the first batch are Argentina, Colombia, Brazil, Mexico, Indonesia, Italy, the Philippines, and Sweden.
There are new ways to login
The new web app isn’t the only new thing in the world of Tinder. Other news includes the fact the company will be bringing more login methods to the app, meaning users will be able to use something else than their Facebook details to use Tinder. Some examples of the upcoming methods are SMS and phone numbers.
It will be interesting to see how this plays out and if the web app version of Tinder will find the same kind of success the original mobile app found. While Tinder’s initiative is somewhat original, it is not the first successful mobile app to transition over to the computer. Examples of other well-received companies that took this path include Facebook’s WhatsApp.
The unification of mobile and desktop is nearer each day with things like Microsoft’s Unified Windows Platform right around the corner.
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