snapchat hack on androidWith all Snapchatters and the general public. We may share the following information with all Snapchatters as well as the general public:*public information like your Snapcode and profile pictures.*any content that you submit to Live, Local, or any other crowd-sourced service. If a Live, Local, or any other crowd-sourced service is streamed on the web or broadcast in some other media, it may be viewed by the public at large.*With our affiliates. We may share information with entities within the Snap Inc. family of companies.*With third parties. We may share your information with the following third parties:*With service providers, sellers, and partners. We may share information about you with service providers who perform services on our behalf, sellers that provide goods through our services, and business partners that provide services and functionality.*With third parties for legal reasons. We may share information about you if we reasonably believe that disclosing the information is needed to:*comply with any valid legal process, governmental request, or applicable law, rule, or regulation.*investigate, remedy, or enforce potential Terms of Service violations.*protect the rights, property, and safety of us, our users, or others.*detect and resolve any fraud or security concerns.*With third parties as part of a merger or acquisition. If Snap Inc. gets involved in a merger, asset sale, financing, liquidation or bankruptcy, or acquisition of all or some portion of our business to another company, we may share your information with that company before and after the transaction closes.*In the aggregate or after de-identification. We may also share with third parties, such as advertisers, aggregated or de-identified information that cannot reasonably be used to identify you. Snapchat isn’t the easiest app for many people to get started with. The interface is anything but standard and the mechanics can be super tricky at first. In other words, it’s learning curve is of the steepest. But if you give it some time, and read through this guide, we’ll show you how to sign up for and set up Snapchat, how to add your friends, how to take photos — read: selfies! — and videos, a bunch of useful tips and tricks, and even how to delete your account if it turns out you don’t like it.**How to sign up and get started for Snapchat**Chances are, if you’ve heard of Snapchat but aren’t already using it, you’re a bit curious to learn more. Well, that’s exactly what we aim to show you. Although it’s different than the built-in Messages app, and can seem confusing at first, we think you’ll find Snapchat is simple to understand once you get going. So, consider this a jumping off point. This is how you set up and start using Snapchat. Sending a snap**The only icon on the Preview screen that we haven’t discussed yet is the arrow-shaped icon on the bottom right. Tap it to send your snap to a friend. A send-to screen should open. You will then need to select recipients. Once done, send your snap by tapping the second arrow icon that appears.**You might have noticed that one of the recipient options listed on the send-to screen said “My Story”. This option will add your snap to your story, but again, we will discuss that in detail below.**Viewing a snapback**To view your unread snaps, go to the Camera screen and select the square/numbered icon on the bottom left. A feed of all your sent snaps and snap replies (aka snapbacks) will be listed, including any new snaps from friends. Just tap any one to view it for a limited amount of time. Remember: Snaps disappear.**So, be ready to take a screenshot, if you want (though the recipient will be notified if you take a screenshot). You also get one free daily replay to view it again. You must use your replay immediately.**If you’re wondering what all the arrows and boxes next to names mean… well, similar to WhatsApp, they indicate if you’ve sent a Snap that has been read or unread. Go here to discover what all the different arrow icons and box icons mean. It gets sort of complicated.