Poll: Using Official Twitter App or Something Else?

...

Now that Fenix, one of the better 3rd party Twitter apps, is more than likely dead after reaching Twitter’s 100K token limit, today seems like the perfect day to ask you all how you go about consuming the Tweets. Have you given up buying Twitter apps that will one day be left for dead and instead gone with the official Twitter app? Or, are you still doing your part in supporting awesome 3rd party developers who continue to make better apps than Twitter can?

In the poll below, let us know which way your Twitter life has taken you. As a follow-up, head into the comments to let us know why you gave up and stuck with the official Twitter app or which 3rd party apps you are all using.

Categories
E-COMMERCE
0 Comment

Leave a Reply

Captcha image


RELATED BY

  • 5300c769af79e

    Robocall Strike Force, UNITE! (Or Something)

    The FCC has put together a "Robocall Strike Force," and while that might sound ominous, it's really just a group of tech companies getting together to try to stop people from annoying you with spam phone calls.19 with concrete plans for the development and adoption of new tools, as well as recommendations on the government's role.
  • 5300c769af79e

    Learning Something CRM-ish From Brexit

    The Brexit vote for the UK to leave the EU is enough to disturb your slumber, and that's not the only thing on the plate.It also signals what's so CRM-ish about the Brexit vote.
  • 5300c769af79e

    App Developer Beats Donald Trump in Court Without a Lawyer

    If you release a product or service that includes the word "Trump," expect a letter demanding you stop.That's exactly what happened to 40-year-old engineer Tom Scharfeld, developer of the iPhone app iTrump.
  • 5300c769af79e

    SSL: Enterprise's New Attack Frontier

    Download Secure sockets layer (SSL) and transport layer security (TLS) have become an integral part of the Internet, and adoption rates have skyrocketed.More than 45% of websites are encrypted today (up to 30% in October 2015) and 40-50% of enterprise traffic is encrypted, compared to just 25-35% in 2013.