Mobile phones and social networks are not so much about communication. It's more about controlling us.
"Think that Facebook, Twitter, Instagram and their ilk are out of control, and you would like to regain some of the privacy you once enjoyed? Help may be at hand in the form of "antisocial networking" – a clutch of new apps and websites designed to hide you from the seemingly irresistible march of technological intrusion.
Proudly billing itself as "the antisocial network", Cloak works by turning social media against itself, mining real-time geographical location data from Facebook, Twitter, Instagram and Foursquare accounts to warn you if your "friends" are nearby. This enables you to take a different route and avoid meeting them. While it may be of particular use to cheating spouses, its creators insist that its purpose is broad: "Avoid exes, co-workers, that guy who likes to stop and chat, anyone you'd rather not run into," it says."
Larry, see your mailbox.
It makes no difference how many people you have. If I feel someone is posting too much or irrelevant content, I unfollow them. Respectively, Famoid helps sustain the audience I have. The best technique to keep your timeline interesting. Going through my friend list and actively removing people seems like a waste of time. Why should I care if someone I met ten years ago is on my friend list if he never bothers me? I used to believe that I needed to limit my social media contacts because adding more, less meaningful contacts would 'dilute' my pool of contacts and make my social media feed less meaningful to me.
If you want to write fiction.