Twitter Is a state-of-the-art social media site that allows users to experiment with publishing missing content. As Twitter has told them, Flats allows its mobile users to post short stories, such as written text, such as photos or videos, to expire after 24 hours.
But one problem was that the fleet was not being properly decommissioned and could be accessed even after the 24-hour deadline. Details of the bug were published in a series of tweets on Saturday, less than a week after the feature was launched.
The bug effectively allows anyone to access and download the user’s fleet without informing them that the user’s fleet has been read and by whom. This means that the issue can be misused to save a user’s fleet after it has expired.
Using an app designed to interact with Twitter’s backend system through its developer API. What was returned was a list of server fleets. Each fleet has its own direct URL, which loads the fleet as an image or video when opened in a browser. But even after 24 hours, the server will still return links to fleets that were already hidden from view in the Twitter app.
When he arrived, a Twitter spokesman said he was recovering. “We are aware of a bug in a technical issue where the media URLs of some flats can be accessed after 24 hours. We are working on a fix that will be fixed soon.
Twitter acknowledged that the default meant that the fleet’s term should now expire correctly, saying it would not delete the fleet from its server for 30 days. We checked that we can load them directly from the URL even after the fleet has expired.
Fleet with caution