It’s called Lulu, and it’s becoming the Yelp of bachelors, exposing a new generation of eligible gents to, basically, the same online scrutiny as Chinese takeout. The app already has millions of users, including one out of every four college-age women. ” Well, with clever promo language like “Girls can see and create reviews of guys who’ve signed up to get discovered by millions of girls” and “Once you sign up, you can watch your Lulu fan club grow,” Lulu has already lured more than a million male moths to its flame.“The idea was to recreate the girls’ brunch,” says app co-founder and possible black angel of death Alison Schwartz. Sort of.) “Women come here to share because it feels powerful, exciting, and safe.” The good news for guys is that if you’ve never heard of Lulu, you can be sure you’re not on it—men must voluntarily sign up by linking their Facebook page to the app. Here’s how it works: Women aren’t allowed to write just anything they want about a past fling on Lulu (easy to imagine how out of hand that could get). Your feedback only comes from honest, respectful voters of the gender and age range you choose.Photofeeler has separate categories for Business, Dating, and Social photos and 9 traits you can test for.thing came along and undergrads everywhere had a platform to review and rate teachers before committing to a grueling semester of unintelligible English or rampant halitosis.
Since the dawn of Hot or Not, tons of “rate my pic” or “rate pictures” sites have sprung up online.
You decide exactly when your photos will be visible, to whom, and for how long.
"I used Photofeeler to test portraits for my website, FB, Twitter and Linked In.
“It’s easy, breezy, fun, and frictionless for them.” Hear that, you #meh #manchild with a #wanderingeye and #sketchycalllog?
It sadly could not detect a face in any of the photos of myself that I uploaded - either I am too beautiful for the application to cope, or it can't detect a face in pictures where the user is in a group or not facing the camera head-on.