Story image

John Mayer quits Twitter

01 Oct 2010

Pop star and Twitter heavy hitter John Mayer has announced that he has posted his last tweet and will not be using the social networking website from now on.

A representative for the singer announced that Mayer, who has amassed a following of over 3.7 million subscribers on the microblogging site, will be abandoning Twitter as he returns to the studio to record a follow-up to the 2009 album Battle Studies.

Mayer officially closed his account with the final tweet: "What does this button do?”

SingularityNET CEO discusses the future of AI
"In my view, AI will eliminate essentially all need for humans to do practical work."
Amazon puts a 'Ring' on smart home surveillance
Ring’s slick products and marketing have certainly helped it to become synonymous with security systems like video doorbells, security cameras, floodlights, and smart home security automation.
Hands-on review: Playing music with Sphero’s Specdrums
Sphero has released this year a new device calling it the ‘Specdrums’. Sphero as a company wanted to branch outside of making Star Wars droids and this gadget is what the company came up with. 
Google Assistant's clever ways to help smart homes go green
Pairing ENERGY STAR-certified smart bulbs with Google Assistant can help you control the lights with just your voice, or set lighting schedules to use electricity only when you need it.
Breakthrough research to revolutionise internet communication
Every email, cell phone call and website visit is encoded into data and sent around the world by laser light.
The world loves smart speakers - and China leads the way
People across the world love their smart speakers – and we have AI assistants like Amazon Alexa to thank for the revolution.
Hands-on review: The Fitbit Versa Lite
At first glance, the Versa and the Versa Lite look exactly the same. For someone who is not a Versa user, the two can be easily mistaken.
Farmers looking for data to help change bad habits
It is no secret that agriculture is a massive cause of environmental issues in NZ. Farmers say they are willing to change, if they get the right data.