I know, I don't go to clubs either, but according to the songs I hear in taxi cabs, many people are there to hook up.
Sure, the lady may be all turnt up from a night of krumping or whatever (again: I don't go to clubs!
As such, the main thing is to never give any information over text message, and only use it as a way of showing alerts.
You never know who is texting you, or who you are texting – so treat it with extreme caution.
Many of those messages arrive looking perfectly innocent, and even useful.
No researcher is justifying that such to-the-point, in-your-face communication (the NSFW article contains some jaw-dropping initial "flirtation" messages) to arrange sex is appropriate or healthy, but for millennials, it simply just is.
The next text message you receive could ruin your life.
Increasingly, SMS messages are being used as a way of duping people into giving up their online accounts, and out of their identities and their money.
I'm going to try to get you laid, but I'm also going to save you from being exploited in screen-shot by some tiresome social media personality.
Here's how to properly trawl for sex on Tinder.
The hoax was created by Ste Curran, then Editor at Large at the gaming magazine Edge, and ex-journalist Simon Byron.
They based it on the two concepts dogging and bluejacking that were popular at the time.
The creators started a forum in March 2004 where they wrote fake news articles about toothing with other members and then sent them off to well-known Internet-based news services.
The point of the hoax was to "highlight how journalists are happy to believe something is true without necessarily checking the facts".
Dozens of news organizations, including BBC News, Wired News, and The Independent thought the toothing story was real and printed it.
On April 4, 2005, Curran and Byron admitted that the whole thing was a hoax.