In the scenario where Twitter builds a registrar using the twitter.eth domain on the Ethereum Name Service (ENS), the appeal of having a twitter.eth subdomain would be clear. By creating a subdomain under the twitter.eth domain,
users would be able to have their own unique and easily recognizable names on the ENS. For example, a user with the handle @CEO on Twitter could create the ceo.twitter.eth subdomain, which would allow them to easily interact with decentralized applications (dApps)
and other blockchain-based services using their Twitter handle. This would provide a more user-friendly and recognizable way to manage names on the ENS, making it easier for users to interact with decentralized technologies on the platform.
Additionally, it is possible that the .eth extension could become less prominent or even disappear from user-facing interfaces. This would allow users to interact with these services using their familiar Twitter handles, without needing to be aware of the .eth extension.
And the popularity of twitter of probably make it so that .twitter subdomains would become more prevalent and widely used for all dapps. Similarly to what happened in the early days of the internet with Yahoo email accounts.
In the early days of the internet, Yahoo was a popular and widely-used platform, and many users had Yahoo email accounts. As a result, many websites and online services required users to have a Yahoo email account in order to register and use their services.
This made Yahoo email accounts a staple for accessing many online services and websites. Similarly, if Twitter were to build a registrar using the twitter.eth domain on the ENS and integrate the ENS into its platform,
.twitter subdomains could become a staple for accessing dApps and other blockchain-based services on the platform.
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