With an estimated 50 million tweets generated across different platforms on a daily basis since its inception in 2006, Twitter remains to be one of the most dominant mass messaging service built on a social networking architecture today. And it keeps on getting stronger in terms of popularity and user registration given its rather limiting 140-character structure.
As revealed during its recent Chirp developer conference , the company revealed that it has a rated 300,000 number of new users signing up per day in addition to the approximate 105,779,710 currently registered. These are facts not lost among marketers, so we’ve established for their respective brands a venerable network of followers to easily broadcast their messages to the consumer, establish relationships at a much deeper level and boost SEO efforts.
The problem with keeping such a bevy of followers is the near constant need to organize your connections to make sure you are properly targeting the right people. While there are a handful of services online that would prove useful (and we’ve actually recommended some of them on this blog), Tweepi offers a handful of features to get the job done in a “geekier, faster way.”
Tweepi offers a straightforward interface and several “geeky” utilities to help you manage your network of Twitter contacts.
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Developed by Thoughtpick , a social media developing company based in Amman, Jordan, Tweepi pushes for the “geeky” nomenclature with four utilities for organizing your Twitter network. Rows of information are presented with tables and figures for each user along with their location, number of followers, people they’re following, retweets sent and when they last tweeted, among others. So if you’re one of those spreadsheet-happy geeky types, this is just the tool for you.
While Geeky Follow lets enter a specific @username to discover Twitter users with the same field of interest based on their tweet activity patters and gives you the option to follow them, Geeky Flush lists the users you are following who are not following you back. Geeky Reciprocate, on the other hand, shows a table of users who are following you but you have yet to follow yourself. Finally, Geeky Cleanup filters out the profiles that offer no valuable content or don’t engage in actual Twitter conversations so you can easily unfollow them as you see fit.
In each utility, you can filter out the Twitter profiles through several presets like the number of tweets within the last seven days, influencers, high followers to following ratio and those who simply dispense linkless ramblings.
Tweepi is ostensibly in its beta stage and it’s pretty upfront about it, saying that continuous updates and the constant bug zapping are being conducted by its development team.
In essence, Tweepi looks to be the outcome when you put Friend or Follow and Untweeps in a blender and set it to “smoothie.” Not that Tweepi’s interface offers a gaudy candy-coated look and feel like these other tools, but its different features are seamlessly reconciled into a simple interface; straightforward enough for new users to utilize without having to leave its single domain.
To use Tweepi, like most third-party Twitter apps and services, it uses Twitter’s OAuth implementation so you can sign in using your Twitter login credentials.