A man asks a dating app to create a website
If you’ve ever used a dating app, you’ll know that almost everyone you swipe on is looking for a partner. While some are looking for casual relationships and looking forward to having company while engaging in interesting activities, some are looking for life partners. However, some go beyond these conventions and surprise people, by extension Internet users if one shares the incident.
A Twitter user came across an unusual proposal from his match on a dating app. Pratim Bhosale, a web developer at Nhost, a platform that provides a ready-to-use backend for your web and mobile apps, posted an interesting conversation from his dating account on Twitter.
Her tweet, which includes a screenshot of a conversation with someone on a dating app, is making the rounds on social media. Bhosale introduces himself to the other person in the chat. She talks about her job, which is to train (web) developers, which arouses the interest of others and encourages them to ask her questions.
the conversation begins with another person asking her about her work to which she responds that she teaches developers. Curious, he asked Bhosale if she had “any thoughts” on web development and she replied in the affirmative, saying she was a software developer and must know about it.
The other person then asks him for a favor, saying, “Then I need a favor from you.” Bhosale responded to the post, writing, “I’m not building a website for you.” After all, the request might not be unusual for her.
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Pritam’s tweet sparked a frenzy of responses, with several web developers sharing their own similar experiences, while others asked him to do some nice favors for them.
Life Of Developers: the reactions of Internet users
One user wrote, “Can you build a decentralized video streaming app just like YouTube with all the features, but no ads? Money is not an issue. Another user commented, “You rushed to come to a conclusion as to what they want from you, maybe they just want their printer fixed.
One Vanshika user wrote, “People are getting hired at bumble now,” to which Bhosale replied, “I do not know. Why apps don’t serve the purpose they were intended for. Meanwhile, another user lamented, “funny people use LinkedIn for dating and buzz for favors (freelancers/jobs). This is so wrong.” One user suggested a fierce response. The user wrote, “I should have shared a link to a web development course on Udemy”