Last Updated on August 3, 2022 by Mikebush The Rich Lazy Asshole
You want to know how to bypass Tinder photo verification to get the blue check mark next to your username—this also makes you more trustworthy in the Tinder space. In some cases, Tinder can randomly request verification if they suspect malicious activities in your account.
Regarding the blue tick, Tinder only does that to confirm that you’re not a bot. The verification merely works by comparing your pic to what is on the camera. Even some Tinder profiles with pictures of sceneries still have the blue mark next to the username, so it’s not some strict ID verification.
Besides, Tinder swindlers and scammers can use their real pictures at first, only to change them later. I’ve run a reverse image search on some Tinder pictures, which comes back clean. However, once you start chatting with the person behind the profile, it’s either they’re swindlers or just bots scraping the web.
How verification works on Tinder
The verification process on Tinder is designed to detect bots, and to an extent, prevent fake accounts. Nonetheless, you can’t really say that this process is successful against fake accounts—it only frustrates the process.
According to Tinder via https://www.help.tinder.com/hc/en-us/articles/360034941812, the verification process is just a process of striking a specific pose for the camera. The picture is then compared to your original photos. If there’s no match, your Tinder photo verification fails.
The 2 processes of Tinder photo verification include:
- Pose verification and
- Face verification
To complete the facial and gesture verification, you do the following:
- Tap the profile icon on your Tinder app.
- Tap the gray checkmark next to your account name/age.
- Choose Verify Your Profile.
- Tinder will bring up the camera with a specific pose you’re asked to copy.
- After making the pose, you’d confirm that your selfie is the same as the pose.
- Tap Submit for Review.
You’d repeat the verification pose once more. Tinder combines trusty humans and facial recognition technology to compare the facial geometry of any submitted selfies and your profile pictures.
Once the whole process is successful, your account will get the “verified” status. Finally, you’d get the blue checkmark on your profile next to your name and age.
For some reason, in your case, you want to get around the photo verification. Of course, this is possible—you’d, however, attempt a few tries to bypass it successfully.
How to bypass Tinder photo verification
There are not many ways to get around the cam verification when it comes on randomly. Nonetheless, below are smart ways to bypass Tinder photo verification:
1. Verify with Facebook
All you have to do is create a Facebook account with the name and pictures you want to use for Tinder. Of course, the Facebook account can be fake. The next step is to open w Tinder account using the Facebook account to verify it.
Tinder will then send you a pose and ask you to take a selfie copying that pose. If the picture is the same as what you have on Facebook, you pass the Tinder photo verification and get the blue checkmark.
Now, return to Tinder and change the pictures to whatever pictures you prefer—just make sure not to impersonate someone, it’s illegal.
Does this make Tinder’s verification system vulnerable? Perhaps, not. The verification system is designed mainly to stop spam. That blue checkmark on your Tinder profile or the profile of another person does not mean that they are real people.
2. Change Tinder picture later
In this case, you want to create your account with a real picture of what you look like. After completing the photo verification, you delete the real picture and replace it with other pictures you downloaded, such as hot girls and sceneries.
Unfortunately, the blue tick may go away for some people once you remove the picture. Some users have also reported that changing the picture does not take away the verification.
3. Picture spoofing
Detecting facial image falsification is a bit of a challenge for Tinder, which is now a loophole you can leverage to bypass Tinder photo verification with image spoofing.
To spoof an image on Tinder, you pretend to be someone to gain access to Tinder, beating their verification system.
You can use either 2D presentations or 3D presentations (static or dynamic) method to spoof images for Tinder.
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If you using 2D spoofing, you would be doing a static 2D image spoofing with photos, flat paper, or masks. For dynamic attacks, you will need a screen video or multiple pictures in a sequence.
For a 3D spoofing attack, you’ll need 3D pictures and sculptures presented in a static or dynamic form. There are several apps for this, including ManyCam and CamTwist. First, you can use a tool like CrazyTalk to refine the image.
Now, back to a spoofing tool like ManyCam, you can use it to add motion pictures to make it look real. When Tinder requires photo verification, ManyCam will then be used with the pose you set up to verify the camera.
Heard of MeetMe? By their pic verification now
4. Open another account
First, you want to try and delete your existing Tinder account. Try using Firefox—you should be able to delete the account requiring verification from there.
Now, get a VPN. Launch the VPN and set it to a location you’d prefer. A VPN changes your IP address, and the idea of using a different IP is to prevent Tinder from knowing it’s you.
You’d also need a new browser to access Tinder. Otherwise, use the incognito or private browsing mode of your existing browser, which does not store cookies and history. Reports say that Tinder deletes your data after about 3 months, but you can’t wait this long to get back in.
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If you don’t need a VPN, register the new Tinder account with a new phone. You’d also need new photos and email (such as Gmail). Get a different SIM card and do not connect your new account to Instagram.
Finally, make sure to use the network only, do not use your Wi-Fi router. Get a noob boost and don’t verify the account.
Meanwhile, if you end up getting banned, I’ve compiled steps to email Tinder to get back in—no guarantees though.
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