Twitter makes new changes after complaining about eyestrain
Twitter makes new changes after complaining about eyestrain

After commenting on its design update earlier this week, Twitter has reset the button contrast.

Some people have reported eye strain, headaches, and migraines due to the high visual contrast in the colors of the button, link, and new twitter line.

In turn, the changes also include a black follow button that appears when you're not following someone and confuses a lot of people who used to be different. It is not clear if this change will be undone.

As always when a popular website changes its design, the immediate response to the change of platform is mixed.

Over time, some users of the platform may get used to the updates. But for those who say they are upset with the new design, this change highlights the general problem of a lack of choice in online accessibility.

Accessibility is not public, the feature that makes it easy for one person to access a website can make it difficult for another person to access it.

High contrast is generally useful for people who are visually or color blind. But for people who are sensitive to bright colors or light, it can be painful.

There is no single option accessible in the Twitter user interface. The best access comes from the flexibility that allows users to choose the best option for them.

The platform can now change settings in its accessibility menu, such as: this includes increasing color contrast and reducing motion, as well as display settings that allow users to choose between light and dark themes or increase text size.

When users have finer choices and can choose the level of contrast that suits them, many problems can be avoided. You don't have to wait for the platform to make general changes.

Twitter makes new changes after complaining about eyestrain

Until the Custom Rooms tab appears (which expands the presence of in-app audio conferencing room options), the platform will continue to make new tweaks and updates to the layout to improve performance.

The platform is now adding a new emoji feature that can be used by speakers, hosts, and co-hosts in Spaces. This allows speakers to indicate what they want to add to the discussion without interrupting the chat.

The hands-free system can now be operated with raised hands. Unlike other reaction expressions, the raised hand will not disappear. It stays there until the user turns it off or on and is ready to talk.

In addition, the platform also said that 50% of iOS users now have access to the new language change effects options.

The platform first launched its Voice Transformer tool for Spaces last month. Over time, the test set was gradually expanded.

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