Chat with yourself on WhatsApp to share your private contents with your computer.
Sometimes, you may have some contents or very private files on your phone that you wish to explore productively on your desktop or laptop without having to use a paid software with space limitations and catenated signing-up protocols. It is pretty simple to achieve this with the desktop version of WhatsApp which directly mirrors your phone WhatsApp contents in real time on web.whatsapp.com of your account.
Well, many tech enthusiasts know this, but the default interface makes it easy to pick contents already on the public interface on What’sApp chat, but what happens if you wish to share some personal contents and files to your computer through the same WhatsApp for Web without initially chatting your files or content with anyone or dropping them on a public group first? . Here is the trick.
visit web.whatsapp.com on your web browser, follow the instructions to connect your phone WhatsApp to the desktop. Once it is connected, your desktop would show exactly the way your WhatsApp is on your phone. But you may not want to chat your private content with anyone for you to retrieve on the desktop. Now, let me show you how you can chat yourself on WhatsApp to retrieve your files on your computer.
How to chat yourself on WhatsApp
Add your whatsApp mobile number on your personal android phone, wait after a minute for your phone to detect that it is already registered on WhatsApp, go back to your phone contact and search for the name you have used to save your personal number. Once it shows up, click it to show more details. Now, click on WhatsApp messenger on the option, and begin to chat yourself, whatever you write or upload while chatting with yourself would immediately show up on the web WhatsApp of your computer in real time.
You can copy the content out and download your files from the web WhatsApp to your laptop or desktop. This is how simple it is to share your private contents from your phone to your laptop without a third party software or a toughly demanding ‘sign-up’ protocols.