Twitter is developing a tab that displays the user’s NFT collection, and it’s starting to look more complete. The platform first started working on the feature in September. . showed Tweet From a software engineer working on bringing NFT and encryption to the platform, it debuted its first stages of testing in late September.
The video of the tweet shows how you can connect your crypto wallet from popular providers like Coinbase, Metamask, and Crypto.com and then choose an NFT to use as your account picture. Your entire collection of NFTs is stored in a tab in your account, titled Collectibles.
Once selected, your account picture will receive a small badge confirming that it is a real NFT. The platform hinted in September that users would be allowed to check which NFT they’ve tweeted. So these details don’t come as much of a surprise.
These were the early stages of the feature. Reverse engineer Jane Manchun Wong has shown how she has changed since then. has sent Tweet It shows a slightly more detailed version of the glimpse we originally got.
In addition to the Collectibles tab, Wong revealed that the platform is working on a demo that lets you take a closer look at NFT.
You can also click to get to a page that displays detailed information about the NFT, including the description, its creator, any properties, as well as some information about the group.
The Collectibles tab appears to replace the Likes tab in your account. Wong notes that you have to swipe horizontally to get to it.
Twitter is developing a Blockchain-related holdings tab
It’s good to have a dedicated feature for NFT. But it also shows Twitter is ignoring the most pressing issues across the platform.
And as Indicates Developer Nathan Lawrence, the platform can use its resources to add better features dedicated to combating misinformation.
Lawrence also noted that the platform might integrate NFT into its interface. The Birdwatch error prevention tool remains hidden via a dedicated part of the site.
The platform launched Birdwatch, a crowdsourcing tool that enables the community to identify and report suspicious content, in January.
Since its launch, we haven’t heard much about it besides the fact that Birdwatch notes are now appearing in tweets.