It apparently won’t come as too much of a abruptness that tech leaders, a awfully male group,  follow mostly men on Twitter it wasn’t until 2016 when Elon Musk followed a woman. While we should be alert that social media presents a warped view of the world, for many people in the tech industry, their Cheep timelines reflect their absoluteness one that is predominantly male.

Yesterday, Matt Steinglass, Europe Correspondent at The Economist, tweeted about the gender ratio of his Cheep afterward and followers, acceptance there was a huge gap amid men and women actualization on his timeline, which he found using the analytics site, works by ciphering the gender administration of Cheep followers and follows based on their contour descriptions or first names. Cheep Analytics estimates the gender ratio of your followers, but it doesn’t allow users to find out the gender ratio of those you follow, and it doesn’t accommodate a class for gender-nonbinary people. finds the advice by analytic through Cheep bios for pronouns like “she/her,” or by academic gender based on the user’s first name.

How to find your accounts’ gender-ratio

To find out who you’re speaking and alert to on Twitter, go to the site and add your annual handle under “Twitter User” the site can only sample accounts with up to 3000 followers, but it will still accommodate a rough estimation.

I analyzed my annual to see how gendered my Cheep feed is. scoured through the 613 people that I follow, my 604 followers, and 61 users from the latest 200 tweets seen in my timeline, and found the following:


Not bad. What about you?

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