You can access the information that other public users have uploaded by clicking on the status badge.
Twitter now provides us with a portion of Facebook’s functionality, while Facebook works toward becoming more like TikTok (LiveJournal or Myspace).
According to recent reports, status updates on Twitter now include the tagging of entries in a manner analogous to that of classic MySpace moods. A few examples of these statuses are “Spoiler alert,” “Shower thoughts,” “Picture of the day,” and, for some unexplainable reason, the immensely repeated “Current status.”
You can only choose from Twitter’s pre-existing list of options at this time; users are unable to update their statuses. Twitter decided not to divulge the size of the group. Still, it did clarify that this test is being carried out for a limited time with a specific group in the United States of America and Australia.
These statuses, along with the corresponding emoji, are displayed next to a user’s name on a tweet and are unique to that specific tweet alone. You can access the information that other public users have uploaded by clicking on the status badge. However, it would appear that these connected topics are not moderated—at least, not when the technology was first being tested.
On the computer we use at work, which has the status “Case of the Mondays,” we could or might not have stumbled into some stuff that is inappropriate for work. Not good! Twitter has added a ridiculous number of new features this year. Some of them, such as Twitter Circle, which allows you to share particular Tweets with a limited audience in a manner analogous to the “close friends” story on Instagram, are pretty helpful.
If you want to shitpost about your Dungeons & Dragons character to your real friends while also using Twitter for business (is that too specific? ), for example, it is pretty beneficial. However, it’s unclear what use status updates serve in most situations. You can save a few characters on your tweet by altering the status to “A thread” rather than just putting “A thread” and adding the string emoji.
However, it does not appear that customers are thrilled about it. Some users are confused since Twitter is now testing many features concurrently, yet not all of those features have yet been fully released to the public. Twitter Circle, collaborative tweets, and downvoting—all introduced the previous year—are all now undergoing testing.