Usa tu cuenta de Facebook para dejar tu opinión.
The official client of the famous social network gets a little better, since now direct messages are synchronized between devices, and if we read a message on our iPhone, it will no longer be marked as unread on the Mac, or vice versa. Searches are also improved, as we’re now offered more information and notified when there are new tweets in saved searches.
One of the biggest problems for Twitter clients is synchronization between devices. But the official Twitter application for iOS and OS X takes advantage of today’s update to put an end to this problem, but only in part. Its developers have announced that will now synchronize Direct Messages between devices , but not the timeline .
So, if we read a DM on the iPhone, when we open the application on the Mac it will already be marked as read . Obviously the same won’t happen if we do this with other clients than the official one, at least not until they update.
But that’s not all, because the searches have also been improved . Now when we search for people on Twitter, we can see expanded results that show us their full biographies.
This user preview makes it easier and faster to find the information of the person we are looking for . And if we drag to the left we’ll be shown suggested accounts similar to that user’s. Also, we’ll have an indicator that tells us when there are new tweets related to saved searches.
Also, the iPhone version now has an improved detail view of the tweet , so when we click on one of them we’ll have a box ready where we can type in a reply directly to that user. Also has a new button in the bottom People bar , which will allow you to find relevant information about new accounts to follow.
In the Mac version, the Connect tab shows more information with Favorites, Retweets and Mentions. In addition, you can configure the types of interactions you want to be notified of , so that they don’t bother you too much. Finally, six new languages have been added to the application: Danish, Filipino, Finnish, Norwegian, Swedish and Thai.