You're scrolling through your Facebook and Instagram feed and what do you see?
Photo after photo of your friend's new boyfriend, your sister's kids and engagement statuses from those high school sweethearts you grew up with.
But online dating isn't all chocolate hearts and red roses.
More than half of online daters say they believe someone else "seriously misrepresented themselves" in an online dating profile.
Even so, only 10 percent of Americans say they've tried online dating.
Online dating is most popular among men and women ages 25 to 34.
People without a high school diploma were the least likely to use the Internet to find a date, while those who have completed "some college" were the most likely.
While a relatively small fraction of people use online dating sites, forty-two percent of Americans say they know someone who has, up from 31 in 2005.
The results of Pew's recent study aren't directly comparable to its 2005 report because the way surveyors count the "online dating population" has changed. That said, the percentage of Americans who say they have used an online dating website grew from 3 percent in 2008 to 6 percent in 2009, and 9 percent this year.
But, at 26, women have more online pursuers than men whereas, at 48, men have twice as many online pursuers as women.
Here's what they're lying about: 20% of women surveyed by global research agency Opinionmatters admitted to using an older photo from when they were younger and thinner.
More than 40% of men said they lied about their jobs in an effort to sound more successful.
No wonder people lie on their dating profiles-friends are helping them build their profile.
Among Pew's other findings: - Don't call it stalking: One-third of Americans who use social networking sites use the sites to check up on somebody they once dated.