History of Account Access: To access it, navigate to your account menu and click Settings and privacy/Your Twitter data/ View your most recent 33 logins. An overview will be provided showing the first login date and time for each site.
Open the Twitter app on your phone and touch on your profile image on the left to access the menu, then Settings & Privacy. Now, under Data and Permissions, tap on Account, and then on Apps and Sessions. Now, scroll down to view all of the most recent logins under Sessions.
Start a browser on your computer and, if you haven't already, log in to your Twitter account. Then, from the menu on the left, select More. Then, from the menu that appears, select Settings and Privacy. Then, on the Settings tab, choose Your account and then Download an archive of your data. The archive is called "Twitter Data" and contains a copy of everything listed under "All applications associated with your account."
The download will be in JSON format. It's easy to upload this file to another service or extract its content into a database.
Navigate to the Twitter website in a new browser tab (link in Resources). To access your profile, sign in to your account and click on your Twitter username in the upper left corner of the screen. At the top of the page, you can see the date you registered your Twitter account. Your email address is visible in your registration details if you have provided one.
Here are some examples of how old certain people's accounts are: Betsy Ross had her account for nearly 21 years before she died in 1776; James Joyce was only 37 when he created his account - it survived him by more than half a century; Walt Disney created his account in March 2009; and Andy Warhol started his first blog in 1987 and ended it in 1992.
People who were important in history often used their blogs as a way to communicate with others. They would write about their experiences, give advice, talk about current events, etc. Many famous people also used Twitter but they were not the first ones to do so. It is estimated that as early as June 2006, two students at Stanford University were using the service called "Tweeter" to send out tweets. They did not know it at the time but they were the first people to use this new tool to spread information about what they were interested in - politics!
In April 2007, another student named Jordan Hoffner joined them and together they became known as the "Twitterati".
Log in to your Twitter account at twitter.com. Select the "more" option. From the drop-down box, choose Settings and Privacy. Navigate to your privacy and security settings. Here you will find a list of all the accounts you have associated with your account (including third-party apps). Click on the "edit" button next to each app to change its setting.
To access Twitter, enter your username and password. If that doesn't work, go to our password request page and input the username, email address, or cell phone number that you believe you used. Then, check all of your email inboxes—we'll send password reset instructions to the email address associated with the account.
After you've done this, log back in and follow the instructions below to update your profile information.
Unlike Facebook, there is a means to find out how many people are watching your profile or tweets. Log in to Twitter's analytics website using your Twitter account. You'll see something similar to this. As you can see, I've tweeted 52 times in the previous 28 days. There have been about 400 people who have seen those tweets, and about 100 people who have followed me.
The site also tells us that these people are from 34 different countries. This means that people are following me no matter where they are in the world.
In conclusion, there is no way to know for sure who is watching your Twitter account unless they tell you themselves. But we can assume that people from all over the world watch our tweets. So go ahead and tell your followers why you deserve a break today!
Simply open Twitter and enter the following commands: