"I just don't think that courting is in society right now.
Maybe when our parents were growing up or dating, but not now.
"I mean, we are so much more than this first impression that we're giving in our profile, but it also means that people are going to be making snap judgments about you, which could kind of be hard for your heart to take too," Davis said.
Although, some say that approaching someone behind a computer screen does have its benefits. He claims that getting rejected online can be much easier than getting rejected in person.
"When you get shot down at a bar it hurts, when you get shot down online you just move on to the next one," Gallagher said.
"People are more comfortable going to a computer than going to a bar and trying to chat up someone.
And I'm not surprised by that because they probably get 50 messages a day," Scotland said.
Many women may not be open with meeting a person online who doesn't meet their offline expectations.
Today, fee-based online dating sites have grossed over one billion dollars.
And I think because of that, that's why we're seeing so much innovation in this industry right now, with new sites and apps, and new ways for people to meet using technology. This evolving technology may be easy to understand for those who grew up in the millennial age.
People in their 20s, who are familiar with the fast paced digital scene, are not fazed by the idea of hooking up online.
It's easy to talk to someone anonymously and try your best and try a line that you wouldn't try anywhere else.
Then, if it works, great, and if it doesn't you don't have a reason to be ashamed." Experts believe that people often get digitally rejected because they are much more specific with defining their ideal mate than they would be offline.