Twitter Limits Number of Tweets You Can Read Per Day
Twitter recently announced that it will be implementing temporary limits on the number of tweets users can read per day. The reason behind this decision, as Elon Musk stated in a tweet, is to address concerns related to excessive data scraping and system manipulation. The new limits will be applied differently based on the account's verification status and subscription type.
Here's a breakdown of the temporary limits set by Twitter:
- Verified accounts: Verified accounts are those that have gone through a verification process and are often associated with well-known individuals or organizations. These accounts will be limited to reading 6,000 posts per day. To become verified, users must sign up for Twitter Blue subscription, which costs $11 per month.
- Verified accounts with Twitter Blue subscription: Within this subset of verified accounts, the reading limit is further reduced to 600 posts per day.
- New unverified accounts: Users with newly created unverified accounts will be able to read up to 300 tweets per day. This limit provides a balance between allowing new users to explore the platform while preventing potential misuse.
In Musk's tweet, he also mentioned planned future increases to these limits:
- Verified accounts: The future limit will increase to 8,000 tweets per day.
- Verified accounts with Twitter Blue subscription: The limit will be raised to 800 tweets per day.
- New unverified accounts: The future limit will be 400 tweets per day.
For those who have just signed up for Twitter, the current limit is set at 500 tweets per day, which is still quite generous. However, if users reach their daily limit, they will see a message indicating that they have reached their rate limit and will need to wait or try again later.
It remains to be seen whether Twitter will further adjust these limits in the future or if they will continue to refine their approach based on user feedback and experience. Additionally, it will be interesting to see how many users will be affected by these changes and what impact it will have on their overall Twitter usage.
As someone who often browses Twitter for news and updates, the number of tweets I can scroll through in a day is unknown to me. Sometimes I find myself endlessly scrolling in search of new content, while other times, I don't scroll as much. It will be interesting to see if these limits impact my browsing habits.
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