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“It’s amazing to have been a pioneer of something that is now so normal,” she says.

Though early users were taking a gamble by signing up to the site, the real leap of faith in Match.com’s history took place on December 27, 1992.

Reclining on a purple velvet throne, inside his castle – a sixth-floor office in a grey tower block in central London – Karl Gregory is reeling off some of his favourite statistics. ” He whisks a print-out from a pile of papers on his desk and prods a blurry image in the middle.

“It was very limited back then – most of the men on it were so old, they could have been my father.

I was about ready to give up, and then Bill came along.” Bill had been on seven dates by the time he got an email from Freddie.

It was free to fill in and provided users with a report informing them how many of the men/women on his system matched their responses. Klien, a somewhat eccentric philanthropist whose interests include cryogenics and the Lifeboat Foundation (an NGO dedicated to the preservation of human life in the event of global disaster), now lives in Reno, Nevada.

He has never spoken about the “Matchmaker”, and when I track him down he is brusque and to-the-point.

“And a person only has to answer the questions once and then they will be applied to all future matches.” In 1993, Klien sold his questionnaire and the domain name so he could focus on a new mission.

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