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BigTweet.com – Post To Twitter While Surfing The Web

BigTweet.comThe tagline of this new service goes “Surf the web and post to Twitter”, and you couldn’t ask for a more concise definition than that. In essence, BigTweet is a free service that will let you open a window in the middle of any webpage you are visualizing, post to Twitter using it and then go back to what you were doing before.

 

This system is implemented by dragging and dropping the button that is provided into your browser’s toolbar. Firefox, Internet Explorer, Safari and Google Chrome are already fully supported, and individualized assistance on how to add the bookmarklet is included online just in case.

As far as posting itself is concerned, you can choose from the classic 140 character format or go from a 280 character limit. According to the size of your update, the post itself might be split in multiple tweets that go by the appropriate labels. Furthermore, unicode characters are supported so that you can express your feelings in a straightforward fashion, and also free up characters in the process.

If we consider how popular Twitter is, any new application or service that expands its power without sacrificing any of its immediacy (such as this one) has a ready public waiting for it. If you are already hooked on micro-blogging, a visit to the site is more than likely to provide you with the resources to enhance your online experience.

BigTweet.com In Their Own Words

“Surf the web and post to Twitter!”

Why BigTweet.com It Might Be A Killer

It makes for a more realized and versatile Twitter experience for all concerned parties.

Some Questions About BigTweet.com

How can this service be furthered and improved? BigTweet.com

VISIT: http://www.bigtweet.com

Author : Roger Hollings

Born and bred in Maine, Roger is one of the longest-standing writers for KillerStartups.com. A translator by trade, he is passionate about art in all its forms. He enjoys both classic and contemporary literature, nature photography and music from both sides of the Atlantic. Fascinated by technology from an early age, he has always explored the ways in which computers let people articulate their thoughts and communicate better with the world at large.

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