Xiaomi Redmi 1S
HTC One E8
Idea 3G Smartfone Ultra +
WickedLeak Wammy Neo
Asus Zenfone 6
Asus Zenfone 5
HTC One (M8)
HTC Desire 616 Dual SIM
Mozilla Firefox OS: A beginner's guide
Developing 3D Games for Windows 8 with C++ and Microsoft DirectX
E-commerce players now eye the education segment
First Impression: Intel powered Digiflip Pro Android tablets from Flipkart
First Impressions: Xiaomi Redmi 1S, redefining the low-end segment
How tech is taking football to the next level
Classic FPS games are a dying breed
Slowly gathering steam...
The obsession within
Carmick Shift: Can John Carmack and Oculus Rift change the world?
Goibibo now lets you book international flights
Opera desktop browser adds tab preview feature, offers over 1000 extensions
Flipkart removes Moto G from listings, paves way for Moto G2
Scientists develop batteries that run on sugar
Microsoft China accidentally confirms Windows 9
Moto 'G2' specs revealed in benchmarks
OnePlus One India launch confirmed
Xiaomi lists Mi3 cases and power-banks on Flipkart, offers 10,400 mAh powerbank for Rs. 999
Moto G2 expected to be announced on 10 September
Xiaomi goes for the kill, prices Redmi 1S at Rs. 5,999 in India
Lava Iris X5
Celkon Millennium Glory Q5
Oppo Neo 3 R831K
Xolo Play 8X-1100
Xolo Q1000s Plus
How to use Intel Cilk Plus to speed up your Android application
How to get started with OpenCL on Android OS
How to implement Gesture Sequences in Unity 3D game engine via TouchScript framework
How to use Intel Perceptual Computing to develop engaging apps
How to choose the right engine for your x86-based Android game
How to Develop an Intelligent Autonomous Drone using an Android Smartphone
How to use Intel WiDi technology to project your App onto a bigger screen
How to Optimize Your Android Apps (NDK) in Two Minutes on Intel Architecture
How to Set Up an NDK Project to Compile for Multiple Target Platforms
Xiaomi Redmi 1S Review - Performance
Xiaomi Redmi 1S Review - Build & Design
Xiaomi Redmi 1S - First Impressions
HTC One E8 - First Impressions
Asus Zenfone 6 Review - User Interface
Xiaomi Redmi 1S is out of stock, here's what else you could buy
Best 2 player games on Android
Top 5 smartphone accessories under Rs. 1,000
7 Phones with best displays under Rs. 10,000
Top 10 gaming laptops you can buy under 50K
Starting May 7, TweetDeck AIR, TweetDeck for Android and iOS will cease to function and will be pulled from their respective stores.
Last month Twitter had revealed its plans to shut down TweetDeck AIR, TweetDeck for Android and iOS apps. The micro-blogging company had then said the phase out would begin 'early May', but now it has revealed the exact date for the culling: May 7.
According to an update at TweetDeck blog, these apps will be taken off from their respective app stores and will stop functioning on May 7. Twitter also announced shutting down Facebook integration of all TweetDeck products from the same date. The company , however, said it will continue running TweetDeck for Mac and PC for some time now.
“Over the past 18 months, we’ve been focused on building a fast and feature-rich web application for modern browsers, and a Chrome app, which offers some unique features like notifications. We’ve recently introduced many enhancements to these apps –– a new look and feel, tools like search term autocomplete and search filters to help you find what you’re looking for more quickly, and automatically-updating Tweet streams so you immediately see the most recent Tweets,” said the company in a post.
The move to shut down the apps comes in the wake of retirement of Twitter API v1.0, which is used by most of the TweetDeck apps. Twitter has decided to phase out these apps instead of rebuilding them to work with updated APIs.
"Leading up to that retirement, Twitter’s platform team will be performing occasional tests that will affect applications that rely on API v1.0. Over the next two months users of TweetDeck AIR, TweetDeck for Android and TweetDeck for iPhone may experience some outages with those apps before they are removed from their respective app stores in early May."
Twitter had taken over TweetDeck in May 2011 in a $40 million deal. TweetDeck was launched by Iain Dodsworth in 2008 and had grabbed about $3.8m in funding when it was acquired by Twitter.