Apps News

Facebook Messenger will allow you to delete sent messages in near future

WhatsApp did it now Facebook would like to do it as well. Comparable to the WhatsApp’s’Delete for everybody attribute’, societal media giant will soon have a performance that will permit you to delete messages you have already sent through its Messenger chat platform. The attribute has been around Facebook-owned WhatsApp for a little while today.

First seen by Twitter consumer @MattNavarra, the attribute is listed as coming shortly in the release notes for the most recent Messenger update for iOS users rolled out on Tuesday. “Coming shortly: Remove a message in a conversation thread once it has been sent. If you inadvertently sent the incorrect photograph, erroneous advice or message the incorrect thread, it is easy to fix it by taking away the message over ten minutes prior to sending it,” reads the notice.

Also Read: Chrome 71 to start displaying Warning Alerts on Unclear Billing Websites

The time limitation given by Facebook will probably be of ten minutes. You may delete your sent messages over ten minutes of time period on Messenger. This brand new Facebook attribute was in news since April when the company admitted it was covertly deleting old messages of CEO Zuckerberg. The attribute was below functions for some time and was spotted being tested.

It’s yet unknown if the forthcoming feature will even work for Secret conversations. Facebook has a key conversation quality which employs the Signal Protocol created by Open Whisper Systems including end-to-end encryption to messages promising to make them impossible for interception. The attribute needs to be triggered within the Messenger program.

Facebook last year included the Play for Everybody attribute for WhatsApp that allows you delete messages that were sent in the chat. WhatsApp gives you two choices – Publish for everybody and Delete for Me. The Delete for Every tab permits you to delete the message to the sender and receiver while Delete for Me is for deleting messages just for you.

Also Read: Samsung’s upcoming TVs won’t require a remote controller but a human brain to operate

About the author

Kayla Mathews


Kayla Matthews is a tech journalist and tech writer at PrismDaily whose work has been featured on Medical Economics, HIT Consultant, Digital Trends and VentureBeat. In addition, she's also been a staff writer for MakeUseOf and a frequent contributor for The Next Web.

To get in touch with Kayla for news reports she published you can email her on or reach him out in social media linked below.

Add Comment

Click here to post a comment