Twitter makes changes that help users find content

Twitter acknowledge the experiment, noting that the tag has been rolled out to a”Small percentage” of iOS and Android users across markets.

“Twitter’s purpose is to serve the general conversation. As part of the work, we’re exploring adding more context to talks by highlighting relevant replies – like those from the first Tweeter,” Twitter’s Manager of Product Management Sara Haider informed
in a statement.

In practice, this will likely be most useful for scenarios like distinguishing Elon Musk in the Ethereum-hocking false copies popping up under him, ensuring that consumers don’t have to read each character of a user’s handle before they can tell if it’s dependable information.

This solution obviously only helps users distinguish the”Owner” of those thread they are seeing, but it’s a rewarding beginning.

As the company verifies more accounts but still allows users to easily change their title or profile picture, this may avert some imitation issues.

One wonders when they might have more readily distinguished the “Original Tweeter” in a more pretty way than by spelling out”Original Tweeter” beneath their handle, but it is a little roll out and I figure it leaves hardly any room for interpretation, so whatever.

It is certainly a small change, but all of it plays back to Twitter’s more drastic plans to introduce modifications such as color-coded replies that provide users more prominent interface cues to collect insights about the threads they’re surfing through.

The same beta app also presents features like algorithmic-ally-sorted replies and a generally more toned-down UI. .


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