The new features will be added to apps on Android as well as iOS.
In the latest update, Twitter, the famous social network website, has today announced a new change after which the 'replies' on a tweet will be arranged based on the importance and not in chronological order.
Justifying this, Twitter claims that people might not want to see the replies sorted based on one factor instead it depends on a lot of factors such as whether they follow the person who commented or not or the reply is from the person who tweeted at first place.
"You may notice that some replies in a conversation are not shown in chronological order. Replies are grouped by sub-conversations because we strive to show you the best content first, and what we think you'd be most interested in. For example, when ranking a reply higher, we consider factors such as if the original Tweet author has replied, or if a reply is from someone you follow." - read the post from Twitter.
Another change which Twitter has introduced is 'Direct Reply Count' which basically displays a number of replies a post has. Similar to how it has been with the likes and Retweets, now one can also see the reply count just next to the 'reply' icon.
The social networking giant is expected to add these changes to both mobile platforms and desktop. Also, the features will be added to apps on Android as well as iOS.
Moments is to Twitter what Stories are to Snapchat.
The famous micro-blogging website has been going through ups and downs recently with the latest one being the resignation of MD Parminder Singh.
A couple of days back Rishi Jaitly India head of Twitter had also resigned.
People with the latest version of Twitter app can see these features in Direct Message conversations.
Twitter seemed to weather its latest quarter much better with growth, but continues to streamline itself, possibly for a suitor.
Back in May, Twitter first announced its plans to implement such a change.
Highlights feature gives a summary of the most interesting things on your feed.
On Wednesday Twitter increased the direct message limit to 10,000 characters from the existing 140 across different platforms.
The new feature takes the best tweets of a user's network and works similarly as Facebook's news feed.
In the morning when Twitter users were logging into their account the microblogging service's welcome page said "Something is technically wrong."