It is still the Internet, but Pure seems like an especially safe place for women, which could be good because men usually outnumber them by huge margins.

Most online dating services are mostly a patience test for women who have to wade through a lot of junk (we’re speaking metaphorically, of course).

We were invited to try out Pure, and as you can see from the pictures on the right, we weren’t shy about signing up for a hook-up app at all.

You won’t have to link your Facebook account or other social network presences to Pure.

If they have a similar attraction to you, you’ll be able to request more photos or open communication via chat to plan a meet up.

All of this theoretically takes place within that limited hour window of availability.

There’s also a catch you should know about: only your first five hook up attempts are free. By downloading the app, you’re given five free tickets to start.

Each one is good for one hour of your profile being visible by potential partners.

People who want to hook up on a system like this value privacy. If you’ve got a free night in a big city, Pure just might do the trick for you.

But those who aren’t the type for finding sex in an app may not view Pure in the purest light, so keeping profiles out of the public eye and the line of ridicule is probably best for everyone. But for those of you who live in smaller towns, don’t want to have sex with strangers, or are particular about your partner, you’ll likely want to scout your options for more than an hour. All you’ll get from it is a hard deadline, a few pictures, and a short corny tagline.

As a result, Garcia and other scholars argue that young adults are able to reproduce physiologically but are not psychologically or socially ready to 'settle down' and begin a family.