Two years ago, Oliver Cameron had a hit on his hands. He built an app called Voices, which turned your incoherent mumbles into Darth Vader's brooding baritone, and it became the #1 app in the App Store. His app Postman was featured by Apple in a "there's an app for that" iPhone commercial. Life was good, but Cameron was stuck at a university in England and thought it was time to move on to something bigger. He spent six months packing his bags and filing Visa paperwork, dropped out of school, and was off to the United States, destined for the same Summer 2011 YCombinator class that graduated Codecademy.

Cameron, now 23 and backed by $1.5 million in funding from venture capital firms like Andreesen Horowitz, SV Angel, and Crunch Fund, has just launched the first app of his adult life called Everyme. What started as an idyllic auto-updating address book is now a full-fledged social network competing with the likes of Path, Google+, and Facebook. Or is it?

At first glance Everyme seems to grab the Circles concept from Google+, a user interface and philosophy from Path, and the Lists feature from Facebook. But it's a lot more than that. Everyme creates groups of people to share with more accurately than any social network I've ever used. It does so by combing your LinkedIn, Facebook, and Twitter accounts in combination with your address book to create Circles to share with — but only from your iPhone.

So does it all add up to anything substantial, a new social network you'll want to spend precious minutes of every day using, or is Everyme just a feature Facebook will clone and add to its repertoire sometime next year? Read on to find out.