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It discovered 33 per cent of men followed the strategy of liking all profiles while no females reported doing this.
Instead, 93 per cent of women reported only liking profiles they are attracted to, according to the research led by Dr Gareth Tyson from Queen Mary University London.
It also allows women to avoid having people they know in real life - such as colleagues and ex-lovers - to see them on the dating app.
On Reveal users can be clear about their intentions – whether they want to date or if they are seeking a more causal ‘hook-up’.
It can also be an ego boost for some men.'This can be very frustrating for women, who are pickier about who they match with and take time to read profiles, since many men they are paired are not replying to their messages.'They're fed up with getting "ghosted" - because it wasn't a genuine match, or the men have many matches and no time to respond.'By allowing only the women to browse, Reveal prevents this and provides women with better chances of finding a meaningful relationship.'It is also the only app on the market where females are initially invisible.
The researchers said that the trend might be explained by what is known as a 'feedback loop'.'Men see that they are matching with few people, and therefore become even less discerning: women, on the other hand, find that they match with most men, and therefore become even more discerning,' they wrote.
The founders of Reveal say it offers a unique solution to the problems that women seeking dates online are experiencing.
Director Tom Buzzard told Mail Online: 'A well-known trick that many men use is to swipe right on everyone they come across just to see who has 'liked' them.'They're playing a brutal numbers game: The thinking is that the more darts you throw the more that are bound to hit the board.
When men messaged first, women wrote back about 53 per cent of the time.
Reveal works in a similar way to the likes of Tinder and Bumble.