There is no question that Twitter has gained the attention of global web developers. Which, if any, of these tools do you use?
Twitter.com: The original.
Twhirl.com: Twitter via Adobe Air on the desktop.
Twinga: Another Air version of Twitter.
Spaz: An open source Twitter client.
Twitteroo: Another desktop client.
TwittEarth.com: Who's tweeting via global avatars.
TwitterVision: A GoogleMaps mashup showing where in the world tweets are coming from. Also available: Twittervision 3D
TwitDir: A Twitter directory.
http://twittersnooze.com/: In case you want someone to 'tweet-off' for a time.
Tweeterboard: Twitter stats like the top 100 Twitterers.
TweetClouds: Create a keyword cloud based on a user's tweets.
Twitterverse: The keyword cloud of the entire twitter community for a given time period.
Quotably: Tracking the conversations among a Twitterer's followers.
TwitterFeed: Automate feed updates from your blog to Twitter.
Pulse of Open Source: What is the open source community tweeting to one another about?
TwitPic: Share photos via Twitter.
TweetScan: Search any Twitterer or term to see who's tweeting about what.
Terraminds: Another way to take the pulse of Twitter.
TweetVolume: Check the frequency of a range of keywords within Twitter.
Twitter Fan Wiki:Collected quotes, apps and more...
Twitbin: A Firefox plugin.
Remember the Milk: Your todo list via Twitter.
TwitterTimer: Send yourself reminders at specific times.
TwitterNotes: Keep track of appropriately tagged personal notes and todo items.
PocketTweets: Twitter from your iPhone. (It will be in Canada soon...)
TinyTwitter: Tweeting from any java-enabled mobile device.
TweetMeme: What are the main themes of the moment?
Twitterbox: Twitter from Second Life.
FoxyTunes: Let the Twitterverse know what you're listening to or watching.
TwitThis: A way for visitor to your blog to quickly and easily tweet about your post(s).
TweetStats: How often are you tweeting?
24 O'Clocks: Twitter on a timeline.
TwitterPoster: A visual representation of the degrees of influence among Twitterers.
Although they were published well over a year ago, the following links are the most accurate representations I've read on the disruptive force of this microblogging technology, and the addictiveness of the Twitter engine.