pp. Dating many different people over a short period of time.
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In our rush-crazed society, where takeout and drive-throughs are commonplace, it's no wonder some of us have come to treat relationships as if they came in to-go bags. …

The people involved (some of my friends included) have different reasons for hyper-dating. But it winds up leaving lots of women, and many men, unfulfilled because deep down many of them hoped their latest fling would turn into something more meaningful.
—Cindy Rodriguez, “Slow, steady wins the race to intimacy,” The Denver Post, February 13, 2004
Growth in the commodification of romance has been swift and unprecedented, rising exponentially alongside the increase in single people. One in five now use some kind of dating service. In particular, statistics suggest that in just three years' time more than 50 per cent of single people will meet a partner online (in New York, internet dating has taken off to such an extent it is now sometimes referred to as 'hyperdating'; people set up 10 online dates every week, sometimes several a night).
—Rachel Cooke, “Couples: The Search,” The Observer, April 20, 2003
2002 (earliest)
In just a few short months, Mr. Jong said he went out with around 70 women — usually an after-work drink with the option of an easy escape if things didn't work out. In about a third of the cases, he said, the woman went home with him.

Mr. Tjong's venture into hyperdating is indicative of the peculiar effect online personals have had on the social lives of many people in their early to mid-20's — the first generation to pass through adolescence in a world with e-mail and instant messaging.
—Warren St. John, “Young, Single and Dating at Hyperspeed,” The New York Times, April 21, 2002