Tweet is an output-only, interpreted programming language. It was coauthored by Nick Trebes and Brendan Gould. The language is designed to improve the social connectivity of the programmer.
Every file is a valid Tweet script. Only the first 280 bytes will be used. The rest is treated as comments. Less than 280 bytes is sufficient, so long as there are an even, nonzero number of bytes in the program.
There are three types of tokens in Tweet, literal strings, hash strings, and user strings. Hash strings are delineated by a '#' and are composed of [a-zA-Z0-9] characters, unbroken by whitespace or punctuation. User strings are exactly like hash strings, but are delineated by a '@'.
The first 280 bytes are interpreted into literal, hash, and user strings using the Unicode character encoding. These literal, hash, and user strings are then concatenated, outputting the result to the Twitter account of the user.
Tweet requires a Twitter account.
The following program outputs 'Hello, World! #MyFirstTweetProgram'.
Hello, World! #MyFirstTweetProgram
This language is a joke language.