A Reddit discussion thread is an excellent place to ask a question like “why do I keep seeing the same content over and over again?” or “why is it that whenever I click on something, it says ‘I don’t know what that thing is?'”
But there’s one common thread to many Reddit discussions: a platform login.
That’s the process by which users are logged in to a site to view content.
And the same thing is happening in mobile apps as well.
Reddit is a mobile platform, and that’s why it’s the place for mobile apps.
On mobile, it’s easier to share your content, like a Facebook update or a Twitter post, or an Instagram post.
But, as you might have guessed, mobile is also a platform for social bots.
If you’re not familiar with how social bots work, it involves an app, like Facebook, which uses the same login to share the same data between users, like photos, videos, and so on.
For example, if I share a link to a photo, Facebook will ask for the user’s Facebook account and login credentials.
When I click the link, Facebook asks for the password for my Facebook account.
The same goes for posts, tweets, and Instagram posts.
Facebook, Instagram, and Twitter use similar login credentials to the Facebook app, and you can use the same username and password to log into those sites as well, just like on mobile.
In this example, Facebook’s login credentials would be used to log in to Instagram, but it would also be used when I click that link, which would then use the Facebook login credentials, and the same password, to log me in to Twitter.
Now that you know that, let’s dive in to some of the best social bots on the web, and what they can do for you.