The other day I wanted to post a photo to Gizmodo’s Instagram account. I had to log all the way out of my personal account, dig up the password for Gizmodo’s account, log back in as Gizmodo, and post the photo. It made me wonder: Why doesn’t Instagram make it as easy as Twitter to move between accounts?
With 500 million tweets sent into the ether every day, it can be difficult to sort the wheat from the chaff on Twitter. This is one of the areas where power-user-tool-of-choice TweetDeck can lend a hand. It includes an engagement filter to let you focus in on high-profile tweets and cut out the less important ones.…
During today's earning's call, Twitter CEO Dick Costolo mentioned that Twitter is "thinking about" bringing ads to TweetDeck. So it may still be a while before we see start seeing ads shoved into our TweetDeck Twitter cascade—if ever. But either way, friends, pray for TweetDeck.
If you use TweetDeck in any capacity, you're probably aware of a nasty little bug that was running rampant around TweetDeck's hallowed columns yesterday afternoon. But what, exactly, was causing all the retweeted trouble? Computerphile's Tom Scott breaks it down.
If you use TweetDeck for Chrome you should log out now. Turns out it has an XSS vulnerability that allows attackers to execute code remotely on your computer just by tweeting it out.
One of our favorite Twitter clients is so good that Twitter itself bought it in 2011. With real-time scrolling, advanced filtering options, and a host of useful features, TweetDeck is the obvious choice for anyone who wants to take Twitter seriously. Here's how to make sure you're getting the most out of it.
Scared to look at Twitter because you missed True Detective last night? No problem. If you use TweetDeck, you can mute the show to live a blissful, spoiler-free day.
If you're a heavy TweetDeck user—we are bloggers, and thus, we are heavy TweetDeck users—you might've noticed that notifications got way crappier this week. It turns out, it's not Twitter's fault, it's Google's. Hmph.
This morning, Twitter pushed a redesigned TweetDeck, featuring a new expandable sidebar that makes navigating the app way easier Here's a walkthrough of the entire suite, and as you can see, the new design brings new order to the uncivilized barrage of tweets we stare at every day.
Tweetdeck for AIR, Android, and iOS are all slated to disappear from app stores and die on May 7th. Say your goodbyes.
Twitter is killing off TweetDeck. TweetDeck just announced that it'll be discontinuing its iPhone app, Android app and versatile Air-based multicolumn desktop app. The apps will be removed from all the app stores and stop working "shortly thereafter". Bye, bye multi-column Twitter!
An update to TweetDeck's Chrome and Web apps lets you set up columns to include or exclude specific words and phrases.
TweetDeck, the enormously popular Twitter client, just got a new redesign across desktop, web, and mobile platforms. As soon as you fire it up, you'll notice that individual tweets are easier to read thanks to better outlining and a stronger font hierarchy. You'll also be able to set your font size in the app's…
This was inevitable: Twitter's buying TweetDeck, meaning it'll own the predominant Twitter apps on basically every platform. What that means for innovation in the ways people access Twitter, we'll have to see. (Personally, I hope it means there's gonna be a version of TweetDeck not written with Adobe AIR.) [TechCrunch]
TweetDeck was a perfectly lovely Twitter client to begin with, but the app's new release brings a few welcome improvements. Among them: "flexible" columns that let you combine your Twitter and Facebook feeds into a single orgy of meal and location updates and retina display optimization. It looks good from afar! And…