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Twitter’s headquarters misspelt as “Titter”


Twitter’s headquarters misspelt as “Titter”

twitter banner headquarters

Elon Musk paints over the typo in a viral photo that misspelt Twitter’s headquarters as “Titter.”

Recently, images of the Twitter headquarters in San Francisco with a missing W in the company’s emblem went viral. The approach Elon Musk came up with was both ingenious and economical.

In the last few months, especially, Elon Musk’s shenanigans have become routine. The Doge meme has replaced the original Twitter logo on the website. (a Shiba Inu logo associated with cryptocurrency Dogecoin).

Soon after that, pictures of the San Francisco headquarters of Twitter went viral, propelling his name into the news. There was no “W” in the firm name, and the office building was called “Titter” in the photos.

There was a lot of reaction to the news, with many people questioning if Musk deliberately dropped the W. The millionaire has finished the W’s restoration in the most economical way possible.

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Where did that W go?

Let’s backtrack a bit and figure out when the missing W was first noticed before we get to the fixing section. One of the first individuals to notice the switch at Twitter HQ was Pillow Fight’s CEO William LeGate, who criticised Elon Musk for being “childish” for bringing it to attention.

Elon Musk, in a surprising display of maturity, has deleted the “w” from Twitter’s logo outside their San Francisco HQ, he wrote with a photo of Twitter’s headquarters that he shared. The company’s name has been changed to “Titter.”

A lot of people started talking about Musk’s latest stunt once the tweet went viral.

Musk covers the W with paint.

Musk now claims in a fresh tweet that keeping the W on at the building is the law. Musk avoided the expense of having a replacement letter placed by having the damaged letter W painted over in the wall’s background hue.

According to our landlord in San Francisco, we are compelled by law to preserve the Twitter sign as is, with the “w” intact. Musk exclaimed, “I have solved the problem!” on the microblogging service.

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