Get fresh prompts and ideas whenever you write - with examples of popular tweets.
Write better tweets with a focused composer
Create your content without distractions - where it's easier to write and organize threads.
Save and schedule threads — on any device
Your drafts are automatically synced, so you can edit and schedule them later.
Discover what works with powerful analytics
Easily track your engagement analytics to improve your content and grow faster.
Love it 🔥
Write with your teammates and get feedback with comments.
Rewrite as thread start
Make it Punchier
AI is built-in
Get suggestions, tweet ideas, and rewrites powered by AI.
And much more:
Auto-Split Text in Tweets
Connect Multiple Accounts
Top tweeters love Typefully
70,000+ creators and teams chose Typefully to curate their Twitter presence. Join them.
For 24 months, I tried almost a dozen Twitter scheduling tools.
Then I found @typefully, and I've been using it for seven months straight.
When it comes down to the experience of scheduling and long-form content writing, Typefully is in a league of its own.
I forgot about Twitter for 10 years. Now I'm remembering why I liked it in the first place.
Huge part of my new love for it: @typefully. It makes writing threads easy and oddly fun.
This is my new go-to writing environment for Twitter threads.
They've built something wonderfully simple and distraction free with Typefully.
Such a huge fan of what @typefully has brought to the writing + publishing experience for Twitter.
Easy, elegant and almost effortless threads - and a beautiful UX that feels intuitive for the task - and inviting to use.
Luca Rossi ꩜@lucaronin
After trying literally all the major Twitter scheduling tools, I settled with @typefully.
Kudos to @frankdilo and @linuz90 for building such a delightful experience.
Killer feature to me is the native image editor — unique and super useful 🙏
Queue your content in seconds
Write, schedule and boost your tweets - with no need for extra apps.
Schedule with one click
Queue your tweet with a single click - or pick a time manually.
Pick the perfect time
Time each tweet to perfection with Typefully's performance analytics.
Boost your content
Retweet and plug your tweets for automated engagement.
Start creating a content queue.
Tweet with daily inspiration
Break through writer's block with great ideas and suggestions.
Start with a fresh idea
Enjoy daily prompts and ideas to inspire your writing.
Check examples out
Get inspiration from tweets that used these prompts and ideas.
Flick through topics
Or skim through curated collections of trending tweets for each topic.
Check the analytics that matter
Build your audience with insights that make sense.
Write, edit, and track tweets together
Write and publish with your teammates and friends.
Share your drafts
Brainstorm and bounce ideas with your teammates.
Love it 🔥
Get feedback from coworkers before you hit publish.
Read, Write, Publish
Control user access
Decide who can view, edit, or publish your drafts.
Your relationship with your manager is often the most crucial one for career success. Most people spend the first year of their new manager relationship setting rules of engagement.
What if there was a way to supercharge this and get to the parts that matter?
Creating a manual for my manager helps me stay organized and on the same page. It outlines how I work, what motivates me, career goals—everything they might need to know in one place!
Very few people know how apps make money.
Fewer understand that Apple is a piece of shit for pulling the absolutist, crappy move called ATT which crippled the industry.
Here's a simplistic explanation on how millions of app developers monetise in the ~$100B+ app ads market:
Jane opens Candy Crush on her phone. Candy Crush wants serve an ad. Jane's phone sends an ID that's unique to her device (IDFA) to an ad server. Think of an ad server as a traffic policeman who regulates traffic
First impressions count but last impressions are forever.
Most people (including me) focus a lot on starting well, but never on how to end well. The tech world is small, and average tenures keep reducing.
Yet, no one talks about how to quit a job with grace
I've stumbled through leaving 3 wonderful organisations, and over time have developed an algorithm that will help you quit your job with grace, and leave a great last impression.
A great product counsel/lawyer has a significant impact on your product quality, shipping speed, risk profile and ideas. I've read very little about this, but after working with several product counsels (luckily) in highly regulated industries, I've learnt how to spot them (1/9)
Great product counsel: you can do this 10x cheaper and quicker if you frame it like X, and optimise the product/ feature set as such
Good product counsel: you can do this but you'll have to do these other things first
Not so great product counsel: you can't do this (2/9)
Bad feedback: No one likes hearing it, but it can be a massive growth vector if you know how to channel it, and act on it. I've Here's what I've learnt re: feedback, and how to get better at taking hard, raw feedback that made me feel awful (1/n)
1/ Listen hard, it's high fidelity signal: Thinking of feedback is hard, and a lot of work on behalf of the feedback giver - its very high ROI to listen to it. Limit yourself to two phrases 'Thank you' and 'Tell me more'. Do not react in any way. If it helps, force a smile.
The big shiny thing problem: Ever wondered why there are so many obvious, lucrative use cases that megacorps never build? Why did it take so long for Facebook to build commerce or Amazon to do ads? Why hasn't Twitter built even one of the 20,000 obvious features it can build?
I call this the big shiny thing problem. Here's a thread on why this happens, and how you can avoid/mitigate this🧵
Meetings are one of the few *controllable* events in your career (especially in a LargeCo context). Having a framework to think about what to do for each type, can help you get a disproportionate advantage in your career. A framework and a thread to go with it 🧵
Influence without authority: A lot of jobs (especially product ones) are dependent on influencing people or driving alignment without authority. I think it boils down to data, emotion and ego. Here's what I've learnt so far, and some best practices to do so:
1. Have zero ego: 'I'm the expert' or 'I think this is right' is bad. Irrespective of who you're talking to, go with 'I don't know, but this is what I have learnt so far'. With ego, the discussion is finished before it even begins. Talk about the 'why'; which brings me to
I've learnt a ton about metrics in my time in consumer, tech and speaking to a number of early stage companies. Great metrics form goals which incentivise behaviour, so they are important. Here's what I've learnt about metrics, and some principles to remember (1/9)
1. A good metric should be real, tangible and easily measurable. Seems obvious, but we don't always do it. Everyone on your team should intuitively understand and be bought into the metric (2/9)
Strategy is such a loosely used word. In my experience, most of the time (esp in big companies) when some says 'we need a strategy' all they need is 'narrative framing'. Not enough is said about narrative framing, and how to get good at it. Read on... (1/6)
What is narrative framing? Its telling a story within a story, or providing a frame of reference. In a lot of companies there will be separate efforts to achieve impact in a certain area, and they'll all come together in nice story. That story is actually narrative framing (2/6)