Twitter is among the buzz. It’s, beyond any doubt, topping the lists of social networking sites during these days. Unlike Orkut and Facebook it’s not among those conventional social networking site that we used to come across. Here there are only 140 characters to express your views in a single tweet. That’s all.
To fits one’s tweet in 140 characters users had to put aside conventional Grammatical rules and correct spelling. They sometimes end up birthing some new words like “breaky” or “breakfasy” to mean “breakfast”; they also use chat lingo too much here. And they are least bothered about Grammar. There prime objective is to fits their tweets in 140 characters and express their views.
But recently the scenario has changed a little bit. A number of programmers have emerged out on twitter to policing other people’s tweet; they sniff out Twitter message that are distasteful to them – tweets with typos or flawed Grammar, or written in all caps – and then sends out scolding notes to the offenders. They structured some behavioural code in Twitter and call it Twetiquette.