Twitter: how to snooze notifications for Direct Messages

Twitter: how to snooze notifications for Direct Messages

By IsraeliPanda

We are all aware of how annoying Twitter notifications can be. Irrespective of whether Twitter was installed on your smartphone, desktop computer, or other device. If you haven’t heard, when you sign up for a Twitter account or download an app to your phone, almost everything will notify you. I installed it by clicking OK and continuing, just like you probably did, so I could start using the app when I set it up. Similar to my car, we rarely pay attention to the settings until something annoys us. Drive it until you hear something strange, and then figure out what’s wrong. You’d think that a person like me, who is perfect in every way, wouldn’t have issues like these. But no, I believe that the majority of technicians are like everyone else; The difference is that we typically have the knowledge to address issues as they arise. Having said all of that, I was thinking about offering you some easy solutions to this problem. Give you more control over your notifications and reduce the amount of stress in your life.

I’ll tell you how to respond to the warnings on the Twitter website and on your Android phone (LG Volt). I think this will cover most of you out there. These steps are very similar on each device. So, let’s start with the Twitter website, which probably you use the most on your computer.

How to manage Twitter notifications on the website:

Step 1:

Go to and sign into your account. Check out in the upper right corner of your screen whenever you have signed in here, you’ll see a small picture of your profile picture. Choose this:

Step 2:

A menu with the options listed below will open when you click this button.

Step 3:

To access all of your account options, including widgets and securities, select “Settings. “Two of these options now say notification, as you can see. However, there may be a third option that you are unaware of and must manage as well. That would be Mobile, which is the setting that determines which notifications are delivered to your mobile device. There are three types of notifications that must be managed: mobile notifications, email notifications, and web notifications. We are going to start with email notifications.

Step 4:

covers each of the three choices. Choose the option labeled “Email Notification. On this page, you will have control over the information Twitter will send you via email. Many of these options are customizable and manageable. Twitter selects everything by default, as can be seen. You can check and uncheck what you want to be informed about in your emails.

The topic of web notifications will come up next. When your web browser sends you notifications, this has an effect. Pop-up windows are how these notifications show up in your web browser. It will notify you of Direct Messages, followers, likes, tweets, and retweets from other Twitter accounts while you are logged in to Everything in this place is entirely in your hands. Like the one before it, all you have to do is choose which ones you want and which ones you don’t. At the base, click the “Save Changes” button when you’re done.

The “Mobile” option is currently the final selection. This will affect notifications sent to your mobile device. Just to let you know, if you download the Twitter app to your mobile device, you’ll need to change those settings there as well. That will be discussed further, but let’s close here. You will proceed in the same manner as you did with the other two options if you select the Mobile option. Click “Save Changes” at the base to save your choices.

I’d like to briefly discuss the addition of the Notifications option to the main menu. Click “Notification Tab.” This makes it easier to manage notifications on your timeline. I won’t go into specifics about this, but I thought you should know where it was.

Jane Manchun Wong, an app researcher, claims that Twitter is working on a “snooze button” that would prevent notifications from being sent to your phone.

Wong, who mines application code for unreleased or impending highlights, first found the yet-to-be-delivered nap button on August 4 while taking a gander at the Twitter Android applications’ code. All signs propose that the Twitter group simply began to deal with it as of late, Wong wrote in a blog entry about her revelation.

The brand-new feature will be represented by a crossed-out bell in the app’s notifications tab’s upper right corner. If a user presses it, they will have the option to basically silence their push notifications for one, three, or twelve hours.

Anyone who has seen a tweet go viral, even slightly, is aware of the flood of notifications it can bring. Every retweet, reply, and like can, depending on your settings, cause your phone to vibrate or make noise. This can be very annoying for several hours, especially if you’re focused on something else than your mentions.

If you were to decide that you are ready to return to Twitter, the snooze button would essentially save those mentions for later, rather than completely eliminating them. As a result, you would be able to take the plunge without missing anything significant.

Naturally, this could also be beneficial for regular Twitter users who aren’t going viral but just want a break from the platform, which can be addictive.

A spokesperson for Twitter was unable to say whether or not the snooze button would be available in the app or when it would be available.

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