Can I Organize Twitter Followers?
You can not organize your twitter followers from Twitter. There is a utility called CrowdStatus that allows you to categorize your Twitter followers into crowds so you could have a crowd for work colleagues, another for family and so on. It then displays tweets neatly grouped into their crowds.
Here are some tools to help you investigate your tweeps and make an informed decision about whether to keep following them.
1. Twitter Grader Using a detailed 5 piece algorithm, Twitter Grader assigns every users you run through its system a grade from 1-100. Using this tool you can investigate how engaged the people youâ€™re following are and that can help you decide if you want to keep following them.
2. Twinfluence Twinfluence is a scientific approach to measuring the influence of Twitter users. It's another set of metrics you can use to help you figure out who you want to follow.
3. Tweetcloud One of the most important factors when deciding whether you want to follow a Twitter user is what sort of content they tweet about. If someone tweets mostly about topics you don't care about, they might not be the best person for you to follow. Tweetcloud creates a tag cloud of a person's tweets to give you a bird's eye view of the type of things they tweet about.
4. Twitter Karma Twitter Karma is a great app that lets you sort through all of your follows and see who's not following you in return, who you have a mutual follow/follow-back relationship with, and who is following you that youâ€™re not following back.
5. Friend or Follow Friend or Follow does essentially the same thing as Twitter Karma, helping you figure out who your friends, follows, and fans are on Twitter. The difference is in the presentation, and it might be a little easier to use for those with a large number of follows or followers.
6. Qwitter Once you’ve done your initial cleaning, Qwitter is a nice app that will update you via email whenever someone stops following you. It will even let you know what you tweeted that caused them to stop following you, which could be useful (if you lose five followers every time you tweet about your cat, for example, that might be a hint to stop talking so much about your cat if you want to retain followers).
7. Nest.Unclutterer Nest.Unclutterer will automatically block Twitter users who are following more than a certain number of people or who have been inactive for a certain number of days. You can specify those thresholds and white list certain tweeps so that they are exempt from the cleaning. Nest.Unclutterer is actually less about who youâ€™re following, and more about making sure people following you are actually friends you want to be associated with.
8. Twitoria Twitoria scans through your Twitter account and finds anyone who has been inactive for the past week, two weeks, month, two months, six months, or year.
9. TweetSum TweetSum digests all your new followers, rates them using what they call the DBI (“Douche Bag Index”), a number that supposedly weeds out Twitter users likely to be annoying, and then lets you easily follow them back or categorize them as tweeps you don't want to follow. You can see a list of recent tweets for each new follower as well, which is helpful.
10. Tweepler Tweepler is a new follower management application that lets you make quick, one click decisions about whether to follow people back or drop them into an ignore pile (out of sight, out of mind). In addition to being able to view recent tweets, Tweepler gives helpful stats about new followers, such as average tweets per day.