The San Francisco-based startup says it has generated 2.5 billion introductions and created more than 50,000 happy couples.
It shows how likely they are to send the first message, how long it usually takes them to reply and the last time they were active.
You'll also see read receipts when the other person has already seen your messages.
Going forward, men will have 21 potential matches each day, because CMB research showed that men preferred to look through profiles of lots of ladies.
And then women will receive a curated group of roughly five men who already said yes, since their studies showed that ladies are more selective.
The app took off after the sisters appeared on Shark Tank to pitch their idea in January 2015.
Mark Cuban offered them million for the company (the largest offer on the show at the time), but they turned him down.
That way, you won't have to waste time waiting for responses that'll never come.
Finally, you'll get 6,000 "Beans" to spend on the service's various features, such as the ability to see you and your matches' mutual friends. At a month, you likely have to enjoy CMB's offerings the most to choose it over more affordable options.
The dating app space is competitive and few have found viable business models.
While has snapped up many of the top services like Tinder and Ok Cupid, others like Hinge and Bumble have yet to find a home.
Coffee Meets Bagel is but the latest one to launch a premium option -- its rivals, including Tinder, also offer similar tiers of their own.