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Isabelle Jones

How to Manage Twitter - 0 views

  •'s how to manage the followers you have in a way that's mutually beneficial...
    At the time of this writing, I have over 91,000 Twitter followers. No, I don't read every word they type. No, I don't recommend that you try to get 10s of thousands of followers...but here's how to manage the followers you DO have in a way that's mutually beneficial...
Tracy Viselli

Tweet Friends | Find Mutual Friends on Twitter | Twitter - 0 views

    twitter friends, finding people to follow and why people are following you
Faster Dude

Your Twitter Karma - 0 views

    See Who you are following and who's folling you.
  • ...1 more comment...
    Basically, it's a Flash application that fetches your friends and followers from Twitter when you click the "Whack!" button, then displays them for you, letting you quickly paginate through them. By default, the list contains all your friends and followers and is sorted by last update, showing those who most recently updated first. You can sort the list alphabetically either ascending or descending by Twitter ID. You can filter the list in several ways: only friends or only followers, all friends or all followers, and mutual friends.
    Another site, similar to InRev TwitIn which helps you batch unfollow or batch reciprocate quickly and easily, as well as grow your network
    Get fully manageable page with all friends, followers with avatars, where You can do several bulk actions as bulk follow, bulk unfollow, bulk block. Very handy.
Faster Dude

Goodreads vs Twitter: The Benefits of Asymmetric Follow - O'Reilly Radar - 1 views

  • Asymmetric follow is why I use Twitter regularly and Facebook much less often. With Twitter’s model, I can find people I’m interested in, whether or not they know me, and learn about them and their lives and thoughts. Others can include me in their lists. You become “friends” with complete strangers over time, by communicating with them (responding with @messages for example), perhaps by mutual following.
  • Twitter’s wonderful system of @ messages means that anyone can address me - and so I find myself having conversations with complete strangers as well. I actually follow my @ messages more faithfully than I do my planned Follow list.
  • On Facebook, I’m expected to approve every request, and alas, I turn down far more than I accept. Amazingly, few people who I don’t know even bother to explain who they are and why they want to be my friend.
  • ...2 more annotations...
  • LinkedIn and Plaxo and all the other greedy networks that are clamoring for my time and attention while requiring me to take explicit steps to approve or deny each request.
  • We learned long ago from Usenet and mailing lists that there are always more lurkers than posters.
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