A hundred billion or so humans have ever lived, but only seven billion are alive now (which gives the human condition a 93% mortality rate).So let’s assume your soul mate lives at the same time as you. We could keep using demographics to try to break things down further, but we’d be drifting away from the idea of a random soul mate.We view Apps different than books or songs, which we do not curate. If you want to describe sex, write a book or a song, or create a medical App.
On ne présente plus Chatroulette (du coup, on va le présenter).
Le site de chat aléatoire en vidéo a vu son image se dégrader progressivement au fur et à mesure que sa popularité grimpait.
Furthermore, to keep things from getting creepy, we’ll assume they’re within a few years of your age. In our scenario, you don’t know anything about who your soul mate will be until you look into their eyes.
(This is stricter than the standard age gap creepiness formula, but if we assume a 30-year-old and a 40-year-old can be soul mates, then the creepiness rule is violated if they accidentally meet 15 years earlier.) With the same-age restriction, most of us have a pool of around half a billion potential matches. Everybody has only one orientation—toward their soul mate.
What if everyone actually had only one soul mate, a random person somewhere in the world? There are a lot of problems with the concept of a single random soul mate. You know nothing about who or where they are, but—as in the romantic cliché—you’ll recognize each other the moment your eyes meet. If we’re all paired up at random, 90% of our soul mates are long dead. But wait, it gets worse: A simple argument shows we can’t just limit ourselves to past humans; we have to include an unknown number of future humans as well.