One of Ubuntu's most popular desktop Twitter applications, Hotot, is now available as a Google Chrome extension.
It feels an absolute age since I last mentioned slick Twitter application Hotot on these pages but today finally saw a feature fix that gave me reason to: Indicator-applet support is now working. "Wait, didn't it already have this?" you ask. Well, yes it did but the emphasis lies very much on the 'did'.
Hot new twitter app Hotot has swapped out its rectangular blue block icon for the following - very cute - mono-styled tray icon.
Users of the Hotot twitter application's Daily Builds PPA are in for a treat with the latest pre-alpha update with indenti.ca & multi-account support now added.
Remember that pretty swish new Twitter client called ‘Hotot‘ that we mentioned recently? One rather petty complaint we had with it was the choice of colour tray icon used in the indicator-applet. Good news if […]
Users of the visually impressive Twitter application 'Hotot' may wish to add the projects' daily-build PPA to automatically gain the latest features and fixes as the app strides towards a stable release.
Everyone's talking about Hotot - a new twitter application for Linux that marries the useful and the unique into one slick package.
This KDE Twitter Plasmoids offers a simpler alternative to a desktop Linux twitter app like Choqok. See tweets, send tweets, and check mentions.
You've installed Ubuntu, followed our helpful '10 Things to Do' guide, and now you want some top-notch apps to use on it. Well, read on!
So you've installed or upgraded to Ubuntu 13.04 - but now what? This list is what, amigo.
When it comes to Twitter applications for Linux it's fair to say that we are spoilt for choice. There's Ubuntu's default app Gwibber; the webkit loving Hotot; Choqok or Qwit if KDE is your sort of thing; the unstable but awesome Polly... The list goes on. So does gFeedline, a relatively new Twitter app for Linux, bring anything new to the table?
A new Twitter client by the name of 'Schizobird' has been under development by Ubuntu user and avid community-goer Conscious User, with the focus on rock solid multiple account support. The name Schizobird wasn't picked at random; instead it's an allusion to the mental illness schizophrenia, which is associated with multiple personality disorder. Schizobird is designed to handle multiple accounts gracefully.