The social network formerly known as Twitter (now X) has been engulfed in turbulent times since it was acquired by the magnate Elon Musk in one of the most tumultuous acquisitions Wall Street has seen in decades. With the aim of monetizing his investment, changes have not stopped at any moment. This was evident in the questionable rebranding of the brand, including changes in color, logo, and nomenclature, transitioning from one already integrated into popular language to a more minimalist one, albeit associated with certain sectors of internet entertainment.
Another of Musk’s ideas, while this one seems to have proven beneficial for the strategy the CEO has defined for the company, has been to remove the verification system and, instead, turn it into a premium version proposal of the social network with a set of advantages grouped under the umbrella name Twitter Blue (now X Premium). Some of these advantages include reduced advertising, greater visibility on the timeline, and appearing at the top of comments, gaining more visibility once again. However, this could change very soon as new levels have been found in the application’s code.
Almost nothing is known about the new levels
Since they have been found in the code and have not been officially announced yet, not many details are known about these new levels. However, it is known that there are three in total, including the existing one, or excluding it. What is certain is that it is also unknown which Premium level the current one would correspond to, although based on the functioning of advertising, it can be inferred that it would be the standard premium tier. All this information comes from the findings shared by the Twitter user @aaronp613, who revealed their discovery on social media.
In this way there would be a basic Premium version with ads, a standard one with half (perhaps the current one) and a last level without any kind of advertising. It seems that including a more affordable version of Premium is a good measure if what you want is to force its massive use. However, how this will affect organizations and companies is so far unknown.