Twitter is one of the most popular social platforms in the wild, and it’s designed to not only keep people connected, but also offer a means to stay aware of real-time events as they happen.
The tool that Twitter users to mask passwords for its users was recently bypassed, but it sounds like any major fallout was avoided.
Twitter API Changes Will Break Third-Party Twitter Apps Like Tweetbot and Twitterrific [Update: Twitter Responds]
Twitter has never really been friendly towards third-party Twitter client developers with its various API restrictions that force third-party apps into giving a sub-par Twitter experience. Now, with complete silence on one of its upcoming API changes that will negatively impact third-party clients, Twitter has frustrated the developers behind popular clients like Tweetbot, Twitterific, Talon, and Tweetings.
Back in October of last year, Twitter announced during its Hack Week conference that it was working on a “save for later” feature called Bookmarks, which would allow users to save a tweet to read later without having to retweet it or like it.
Way back in December of 2015, Twitter officially launched a new app for the Mac, which included GIF support, a dark theme, and more.
If you have spent any time on Twitter, there is a good chance you’ve seen a “tweet storm,” which is basically a collection of tweets, usually numbered, that aim to express one’s thoughts beyond just a single post.
Back in October of last year, it was announced that Twitter would be shutting down the popular video-sharing app, Vine.
Back in September, Twitter began testing a big change to the way its users could post on its network, bumping up the 140-character limit.
Twitter is a real-time way of keeping tabs on things, so adding a way to stay in the know for events happening around you seems pretty pertinent.
Bookmarking currently doesn’t exist on Twitter. Users are limited to retweeting or liking tweets to view them later on their timeline. But that’s apparently about to change. As part of the company’s Hack Week, Twitter showed off the prototype for a new “Save For Later” feature that will allow users to read saved tweets later.