TweetDeck is the most powerful Twitter tool for tracking real-time conversations. Its flexibility and customizable layout let you keep up with what’s happening on Twitter, across multiple topics and accounts, in real time. To continue to offer a great product that addresses your unique needs, we’re going to focus our development efforts on our modern, web-based versions of TweetDeck.
Today we’re releasing a powerful set of column filters for the TweetDeck web and Chrome apps. These allow you to show or exclude specific words and phrases from a TweetDeck column –– especially useful when you want to focus on a particular element of a column.
The latest release for the TweetDeck Chrome app introduces content filters, which will improve new and existing search columns. These column-specific filters are are synced, so they will be applied to your TweetDeck wherever you open them.
This week’s Web and Chrome update is for lovers of keyboard shortcuts everywhere. We wanted to offer shortcuts for all the different actions you can do on a Tweet and we wanted to provide a way to navigate across and up and down your columns using only the keyboard.
An important function for TweetDeck is to display large numbers of Tweets in a big window, usually your entire display. However, we recognize some users also enjoy using TweetDeck as a background application on a single desktop as well.
The latest version of TweetDeck Chrome (released today) contains some significant improvements to the search box area of the app.
It’s now extremely easy to find someone you’re looking for, and you’ll see suggestions of similar search terms, making topic searches more effective.
Monday, December 10, 2012 | By Tom Woolway (@tomwoolway) [17:36 UTC]
A couple of weeks ago, we wrote about our work to improve the performance of TweetDeck when you’re working with high velocity columns like #election2012 or #sandy. Here, we explain some of the changes that the TweetDeck engineering team made to im…
Wednesday, November 14, 2012 | By Tom Woolway (@tomwoolway) [14:33 UTC]
National and international events cause huge levels of activity on Twitter, most obviously through highly trending hashtags and very fast-moving streams of tweets. Whilst it’s difficult to read every Tweet in a fast moving search column, we’re ver…