Twitter introduced larger image previews for iOS and Android users around the world

Twitter introduced the ability to see bigger and better images. In the early days, instant messaging platforms used to crop images to fit a specific size, and previews were often misleading. However, the company will stop cropping images and display them in a better preview. 

The company also recently launched a new COVID-19 SOS resource page in India, displaying a tweet that provides real-time details of needs such as hospital beds, medications, and oxygen. Twitter announced the launch of more on its own platform. Big and better image preview. 

no bird too tall, no crop too short

introducing bigger and better images on iOS and Android, now available to everyone pic.twitter.com/2buHfhfRAx

— Twitter (@Twitter) May 5, 2021

style=”font-family: Roboto Slab;”>This change has been implemented for iOS and Android users. In this way, Twitter will no longer crop long images to fit the aesthetics of its interface but will provide useful previews without cropping the entire part of the photo. These previews will eliminate the need for users to open the photo and examine it again. 

Twitter confirmed that images with an aspect ratio of 2: 1 and 3: 4 will be displayed in their entirety. At the time of writing this article, Gadgets 360 noticed that the image is still cropped in the browser version of Twitter, so this change seems to be reflected only in current iOS and Android applications. Twitter is expected to expand this change to all platforms soon. 

With the second wave of COVID-19 flooding India’s medical infrastructure, Twitter has become a good resource for communities to come together and help each other when needed. To further assist users, Twitter has launched the COVID-19 SOS resource page in India, which provides real-time detailed information on needs such as beds, medications, and oxygen. 

Additionally, users will see a reminder on their timeline that will link to sources from various public health experts on COVID-19 vaccination safety, efficacy, and news.

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