But if that’s really the case, it won't be because of their fake flattery and hyperbole.

In simple terms, when they start saying, “Since you came into my life baby, I have looked forward to each sunshine” - as the fake ‘James Richards’ did - you should think again.

Also, if he's prepared to post a half naked picture in the public domain - just imagine what you might be sent in private.

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As much as it irritates me if someone gets ‘your’ and ‘you’re’ wrong, it’s not the end of the world. Just look at 'James Richards'' spelling and grammar: "The early mourning with you in my arms, the midnight skies with us beneath a billion stars, moves me." If that doesn't say it all, I don't know what does. Let us know: Telegraph Wonder Women and Radhika Sanghani on Twitter.

What is, however, is if every single word they use is spelt incorrectly. The Big Short, the film adaptation of Michael Lewis' book of the same name about the causes of the financial crisis, opens in UK cinemas this weekend.

In this day and age we all have autocorrect on our phones, tablets and laptops. How will the story stack up against the greatest films about business?

As the internet plays an ever greater part in our social lives, with sites such as Facebook helping us to keep in touch with our friends, it's inevitable that we also use it to help us run our love lives as well.

5) He’s taking topless selfies Anyone who uses a picture of their naked torso to advertise themselves as a potential mate is, in my book, not to be trusted – especially if it’s taken as a mirror selfie with the flash covering up their face.

They might be hoping you’ll be so distracted by their abs you won’t notice.

Posing as a hard-up student on the look out for extra money, all I had to do was upload a picture, my vital statistics, and how much cash I was looking for in return for my company. Bring costumes.” In amongst all these was 39-year-old divorced Dave* the Co Down vet - AKA the world’s worst sugar daddy - who listed himself as being worth a cool £1.25 million.

Within minutes, I had been bombarded with messages and cash offers from around the world which ranged from a man in Newcastle Upon Tyne asking me to “act as his girlfriend” in front of family members, to a charmer in Donegal who wrote: “Hi, can you travel for sex? After a few messages via Seeking Arrangement, I spoke to Dave on the phone and without much polite conversation, he admitted he was a farmer, not a vet and bluntly offered me £150 a week to perform vile sex acts.“Are you open minded in the bedroom? “This will work because you’re getting what you want, I’m getting what I want and everyone’s happy.

This is not a modern day version of love at first sight (of your profile pic) – it’s a sign that they’re a bit of a creep.

You might be thinking that there's a chance you have a real connection.

“If it doesn’t work out there’s no house or kids to worry about - there’s no mess.”Following our chat, Dave sent me up a follow-up message making it very clear what he expected from me: “Are you on the pill and OK with **** that’s what I was getting at,” he wrote.