Religion and faith are driving forces for many people, resulting in the desire to date someone who shares those beliefs, too.
Some of the most popular religion-centered apps are CDate (i OS) for Christians, JSwipe (i OS and Android) for those of Jewish faith and Minder (i OS) for Muslims.
Ok Cupid, Match and Zoosk are standard fare for traditional dating websites.
If you're a woman who's scared or uncomfortable with online dating, Bumble is the closest thing to an online safe space for single women. They don't typically cater to LGBTQ communities, lacking nuance and commonly limiting how someone can self-identify.
If you ever get overwhelmed, or eventually find The One, most let you deactivate or delete your profile.
These dating apps are the equivalent to a pair of khakis from The Gap; there's absolutely nothing wrong with them, they're just overwhelmingly bland compared to what else is out there.
Surprisingly, for such a normcore app, OKCupid offers 22 options for gender identity and 12 for sexual orientation, making it one of the most inclusive dating apps.
OKCupid also makes it possible for users to make their profiles invisible to straight people, as well as hide straight profiles from their matches.
It requires you to sign in with Facebook and Linked In (to avoid setting you up with friends or co-workers) and you can set super-specific criteria.