Students would send in a questionnaire with a .00 fee.
Their answers were transferred to punch cards, processed on a five-ton mainframe computer in Massachusetts, and then the students were sent a list of names and phone numbers of potential matches.
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All they had to do was "fill out a questionnaire, feed it into the machine, and almost instantly received a card with the name and address of a like-minded participant in some far-flung locale—your ideal match," according to . Altfest and Ross wanted people to be able to find matches closer to home, so they teamed up with some Harvard students working toward the same goal and in a year they had a prototype: Project TACT, New York City's first computer-dating service.
Every user had to pay and was asked to answer several multiple-choice questions. 1400 Series computer, which then spit out your matches: five blue cards, if you were a woman, or five pink ones, if you were a man."At first, TACT was restricted to people living on the Upper East Side, and over 50,000 New Yorkers subscribed to the online service.
Patsy Puckett, who was then Miss Mississippi, filled out an Operation Match questionnaire and then went on a date with Carolina student she was matched with.
According to the , several hundred students used the service in its first month.
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“Lange war ich einsam, heut’ bin ich verliebt, und nur darum ist das so, weil es die Technik und die Wissenschaft und Elektronengehirne gibbet.” Translated into English, France Gall is singing perfectly to the “Eight Days A Week” melody “Ohh I need your love babe, yes you know it’s true, that’s only because the technology and science and electrons are there.” Cut to the audience to see hundreds of upper-class post-war Germans staring blankly, emotionless, and reactionless at the very first song ever written about computer dating.