Threads- The Battle of the Tech Titans: Musk vs. Zuckerberg

Meta threads

Mark Zuckerberg of Meta and Elon Musk of Twitter would like to take their virtual “cage fight” to the real world. The richest man admits the Colosseum is a possibility.

Also Read:- Meta Launches Instagram Threads in a Direct Challenge to Twitter

Mark Zuckerberg, CEO of Meta (Facebook, WhatsApp, and Instagram), and Elon Musk, the newly appointed CEO of Twitter, look ready to escalate their digital competition with a cage match. As the two internet giants continue to stoke the flames, what was once jokes now to be serious business.

Mark Zuckerberg and Elon Musk haven’t settled on a time for their cage bout yet. The war may have started too soon. Meta’s Twitter clone, Threads, will launch soon. We’re expecting Threads on July 6.  Apple has already published the software on its software Store for iOS. Not yet available for download, but complete with screenshots and explanations of its features. The release of the Threads app comes with a number of controversial updates made by Twitter during the previous week. 

On Friday, the CEO of Tesla tweeted, “Some chance for a fight in the Colosseum,” which sparked a wave of excitement and humor among his followers. Given the billionaire’s unpredictable behavior, the vague comment sparked widespread speculation online.

The app, discovered by TechCrunch first, has been listed by Instagram Inc., showing close cooperation. New Threads users won’t waste time learning the ropes. They’ll gain Instagram followers from there. 

Threads lets users “follow and connect with their favorite creators and like-minded individuals,” according to its App Store description. Threads users can also keep expanding their own communities for discussion and collaboration.

Threads promised to discuss “everything from the things that are crucial to you at the moment to the stuff that is sure to be all the rage tomorrow.” Follow and communicate with your favorite creators and like-minded people, or build a passionate fan base for yourself to share your thoughts and work.

How Meta’s Threads can be a serious problem for Twitter

Since Elon Musk took over the company, there have been a lot of new Twitter options on the app market. Bluesky, which was made by Twitter’s founder, Jack Dorsey, as well as Mastodon, Post, and even Koo, which is India’s version of Twitter, are all competitors.

Many Twitter users left over the weekend due to rate limit issues. This may be a short-term trend because people regularly return to their Twitter network.  But Threads has something that Twitter’s other rivals don’t. Because of its compatibility with Instagram, users may easily import their existing followings and groups from that platform. Users won’t have to re-create the wheel every time they want to form a new group. You can use Instagram groups that already exist as a ready-made base of users.

Meta threads

Mark Zuckerberg loves martial arts

The user then referred Elon Musk to Zuckerberg’s jiu-jitsu background. The Facebook creator recently triumphed in an amateur Brazilian jiu-jitsu competition. The post was met with defiance, but Musk fired back: “I’m up for a cage match if he is lol.”

threads 2

Faced with Elon Musk’s challenge, Mark Zuckerberg is prepared

CEO of Instagram parent company Meta, Mark Zuckerberg, posted a screenshot of Elon Musk’s tweet to his Stories. His caption read, “Send me location.”  

A representative for Meta, Iska Saric, responded to the news by saying, “The story speaks for itself.”

Twitter versus Meta – this fight has already begun!

Elon Musk’s goals for the social media platform Twitter are impressive. He declared that soon people might make audio and video chats on social media sites without exchanging phone numbers. This pits Twitter against Facebook’s Messenger, Whatsapp, and Instagram, both of which were recently acquired by Facebook.

Both systems are monitoring each other’s moves and planning responses. Recently, Meta launched a premium verification service for Instagram and Facebook users. This happened soon after Twitter introduced Twitter Blue, a paid verification service that costs money but grants the coveted blue tick.

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