Twitter Deploys Fix for Disappearing Tweets on iOS, Says Tweets Should Now “Stay In Place” While Scrolling





Twitter announced that it updated its iOS app with a fix for an annoying bug that would cause users’ tweets to disappear while trying to read them on the app. The issue, which affected users of the microblogging service, was first resolved on the Twitter web service on November 15. Now, iPhone and iPad users who update their Twitter app will be able to pause while scrolling to read a tweet, while it stays in place. on their timeline.

The microblogging service revealed that new replies added to a conversation on Twitter were the reason the tweets suddenly jumped out of sight as a user read them on the timeline. “Now when you pause your timeline scrolling to look at a Tweet, it should stay put!” The company tweeted. After the company rolled out a patch for the web version of Twiter on November 15, the issue has now been resolved on the Twitter app for iPhone and iPad.

Twitter has yet to reveal when it will provide a solution to the problem of the disappearance of tweets on Android smartphones and tablets. Earlier this month, Twitter said that users could choose when to see new tweets on their timeline by tapping the tweet counter bar at the top of the timeline. The fix came two months after the company recognized the problem in September, within the timeframe stipulated by Twitter.

The service has made other notable changes to its apps, such as the recent decision to discontinue support for Accelerated Mobile Pages (AMP). The company has started phasing out support for redirecting users to AMP versions of articles on the web. Last month, Twitter updated its Android app with the ability to change light and dark themes to match the theme of the system. While the app previously allowed users to change the theme with an “automatic at sunset” or manual option, the “use device settings” feature introduced on Android in October allowed the app to to match its iOS counterpart which already included the same functionality.


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As a writer on technology with Gadgets 360, David Delima is interested in open source technology, cybersecurity, consumer privacy and enjoys reading and writing about how the internet works. David can be reached via email at DavidD@ndtv.com, as well as on Twitter at @DxDavey. Following

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