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Twitter is a microblogging and social network owned by Twitter, Inc., where users post and interact with messages known as “tweets.” Non-registered users can only read public tweets, while registered users can post, like, and retweet them.
Twitter is accessed by users via a browser, mobile front-end software, or programmatically via its API. Before April 2020, services could remain accessed via SMS
Tweets were initially limited to 140 characters, but in November 2017, the limit increased to 280 for non-CJK languages. In addition, maximum accounts restrict audio and video tweets to 140 seconds.
Twitter remained founded in March 2006 by Jack Dorsey, Biz Stone, Noah Glass, and Evan Williams and launched in July of that year. Twitter, Inc. remains headquartered in San Francisco, California, and has over 25 offices worldwide. By 2012, over 100 million users had posted 340 million daily tweets, and the service had processed an average of 1.6 billion search queries.
It was described as “the SMS of the Internet” in 2013 and was one of the top ten most visited websites. Twitter had over 330 million monthly active users at the start of 2019. In practice, however, most tweets are written by a small group of users. Fake accounts are expected to account for 15% of Twitter accounts by 2020, or approximately 48 million.
How to tweet
A tweet can contain photos, GIFs, videos, links, and text.
We are looking for information on how to tweet someone. First, check out our article on how to post replies and mentions on Twitter.
Type your Tweet (up to 280 characters) in the text box at the top of the home timeline, or select the Tweet button in the navigation bar.
You can include up to 4 photos, GIFs, or videos in your tweet.
Select the Tweet button to send a tweet to your profile.
Select the X icon in the upper-left corner of the writing field, then Save, to save a draught of your Tweet. To schedule your tweet for a later date/time, click the calendar icon at the bottom of the writing field, create a schedule, and then click Confirm. Finally, select Unsent Tweets in the Tweet field to access your draughts and scheduled tweets.
Tweet source tags
Tweet source tags help you better understand how the tweet was published. This additional information provides context about the Tweet and its author. If you do not recognize the source, you may want to find out more to determine how much you trust the content.
Click on a tweet to go to the tweet’s particulars page.
On the bottom of the tweet, you will see the account’s tweet feed label—for example, Twitter for iPhone, Android, or the Web.
Tweets containing the Twitter for Advertisers tag indicate that they were created through the Twitter Ads Composer, not whether they are paid content. Also, Paid content includes a Promoted badge in all ad formats.
In some cases, you might see the name of the third-party client,
Although, which means the tweet came from an app other than Twitter. Authors sometimes use third-party customer applications to manage their tweets, manage marketing campaigns, measure ad performance, provide customer support, and target specific groups of people they want to advertise. Third-party clients are software tools authors use and therefore remain in no way associated with or reflect the opinions of Tweet content. Also, Tweets and campaigns can be created directly by humans or, under certain circumstances, can remain automated by an application.
Learn how to delete a tweet.
Note that you can only delete your tweets.
You cannot delete tweets that other accounts have posted. Instead, you can unfollow, block, or ignore accounts whose tweets you don’t want to receive.
Learn how to delete or undo a retweet.
The following is a list of keyboard shortcuts that can be used on twitter.com.
n = new tweet
l = glad
r = response
t = Retweet
m = Direct message
u = mute account
b = block account
enter = open tweet details
o = expand the photo
/ = search
cmd-enter | ctrl-enter = send Tweet
? = full keyboard menu
j = next tweet
k = previous tweet
space = page down
. = fetch new tweets
[g ah = home timeline]
[g and o = moments]
[g and n = Notification tab]
[g and r = mentions]
[g and p = profile]
[g and l = Likes tab]
[g and i = tab lists]
[g and m = Direct messages]
[g and s = Settings and Privacy]
[g and u = go to someone’s profile]
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