- Twittelator Pro
Here is a little more information about some of the clients, including the prices!
iTweets is basic Twitter app that aims for simplicity, merging all of your incoming tweets into a single, color-coded timeline.
Pros: It has really pretty colors.
Cons: It blends all of your incoming tweets—from people you follow, @replies and direct messages.
LaTwit is a pretty standard Twitter app that gives you all of the core functions, with a few useful customizations for easier reading.
Pros: It lets you have tons of accounts and aggregate them into a single feed and gives you control over little things, like font sizes, and URL copy and pasting, which some apps will not do. Personally i love LaTwit as i can manage all of my twitter accounts in one place!
Cons: It’s plain , you can not choose your own theme or use one of theres as they only have the one. It’s also missing a few features like “Search” for i.e.
Another generic Twitter app, it does all of the basic things that you want in a Twitter application, but there’s nothing really special about it as it’s just like being on the web version of twitter.com really.
Pros: It has a separate section for unread tweets, which makes managing them easy.
Cons: They is too much text crammed into each box.
Tweetie is a powerful Twitter app with every feature you’d want, from multiple accounts to a landscape keyboard, It is easy to use, very stylish.
Pros: Feature-packed, with bonuses, even, like flashlight and fart apps.
Cons: It doesn’t cache tweets, meaning you lose your reading list as soon as you close the app.
Tweetsville’s designers it seems weren’t quite sure what they wanted it to do, so it does a little bit of everything, but it’s not particularly great to use.
Pros: The name is cute, It has every major Twitter function, solid search capabilities, You can also customize the main buttons along the bottom.
Cons: It’s hard to immediately find functions when you first open it up. By default, half the buttons on the bottom are dedicated to search and trend-tracking, while your @replies, are buried under a “more” menu.
Twinkle has had a lot of fanfare early on for its cutesy speech bubbles and location features that let you see what people are tweeting around you, which it was the first to do out of most apps! .
Pros: They is a landscape view map of real-time tweets. .
Cons: Its future development is questionable because of internal strife at developer studio Tapulous. It also requires a separate Tapulous account , which is silly as all a twitter app really needs and should need is a twitter login and password!
Twittelator’s free app gives you more functionality than most free Twitter apps in a pretty solid little package.
Pros: It’s one of the better free Twitter apps, retaining Twittelator Pro’s core functions—picture upload, search, GPS, friends list.
Cons: You lose all of Twittelator Pro’s more powerful functions,but multiple accounts, nearby tweets, in-tweet photo display, deeper profile diving and more—but you’re using the UI designed for the feature-packed version. The emergency tweet button is weird, and in an awkward place (dead center).
Twittelator is like the big daddy of Twitter apps, why? because it has more features than any other app for twitter out their so far! The app lets users , search, check nearby tweets and trends, create custom sub-groups of people you follow, multiple accounts and more
Pros: The most powerful Twitter client with lots of customization like multiple skins, and little touches like a friends list that makes it easy to @reply or direct message someone on the fly.
Cons: The listicle-style menu for all the features is a tad bland, though it gets the job done. When it’s trying to do something, it can be annoyingly unresponsive.
Twitfire is another one-way application that just lets you send tweets, but it does not actually let you read your tweets! It is the most random twitter app or shall i say phone app that i have ever come across!.
Pros: It makes it easy to send messages to your friends and thats about it
Cons: Another post-only app that wants to be essential, but is just confusing at times.
The most straightforward full-featured Twitter app, it has every major function you’d want—search, profile diving, picture uploads—presented in the simplest way in possible.
Pros: It’s incredibly lean and loads a zillion tweets way faster than any other Twitter app in a simple, easy to read layout. It caches them too, meaning you can flick it on to do a tweet dump before you hop in the subway. The best free all-round Twitter app.
Cons: Missing some power-user functions, like multiple accounts and themes (the baby blue does get on my nerves), and an option for a larger font size would be nice.
Twitterific is designed so that the reading experience more than anything, were presenting all of your incoming tweets—from friends, @replies and direct messages—in a single stream .
Pros: It’s a great reading experience—it launches straight into the timeline and uses massive, readable-from-two-feet away fonts on top of a an essentialized user interface that’s single-hand-friendly. Caches tweets so you can read your backlog even without a signal.
Cons: It was clearly designed for reading more than doing, so it’s stripped of features like search, nearby users and more in-depth profile probing that makes it feel a bit shallower than other apps.
Price: Free or $10
Rather than check out what the people you’re following are up to, it bounces you around the world, following random, geo-located tweets in real time, or you can see who’s tweeting near you. All to give you a “sense of the global zeitgeist.”
Pros: It’s neat.
Cons: The amount of detail in local tweets, with a Google Map pin and all, is kinda creepy! You can’t read what the people you’re following are doing (granted, that’s not the point).