Mark Zuckerberg reaction to the social network

The Facebook creator & chief executive, Mark Zuckerberg, has said his feelings were upset by Hollywood’s exposé of him in The Social Network.

In his first community Q&A session at Facebook’s Californian HQs, the 30-year-old billionaire said the 2010 film, which told the story of how he created the social network while learning at Harvard, had “made up a bunch of material that I found kind of hurtful”.

The Social Network advised that Zuckerberg, played by Jesse Eisenberg, only made Facebook to attract females following a breakup. Though, the tech mogul said that conflicting to the film’s plot, he was not only at the time and had been dating his currently- wife, Priscilla Chan.

Mr. Zuckerberg, who declined to cooperate on the project, told 60 Minutes that he thought the film was "pretty fun".

The Social Network, which was inscribed by Aaron Sorkin, does not paint Mr. Zuckerberg in a very promising light. The film follows two litigations brought against the Facebook founder took by fellow Harvard students Cameron & Tyler Winkle Voss and his one-time best friend Eduardo Severing.

"It's pretty remarkable to see what parts they got true and what parts they got mistaken," Mr Zuckerberg said.

"I think that they got each single T-shirt that they had the Mark Zuckerberg personality wearing right. I think I really own those T-shirts," he told 60 Minutes' Lesley Stahl in the conference.

"But I mean, there are massively basic things that they got mistaken, too," he added. "(They) made it seem like my whole inspiration for building Facebook was so I could get girls, right? And they totally left out the fact that my girlfriend, I've been dating later before I started Facebook."

Mr. Zuckerberg said he found it tough to recognize why the Winklevoss brothers, who accused him of stealing their knowledge for a website, were still angry. The twins reportedly received a $65m settlement after claiming that Mr Zuckerberg had used their idea as the basis for Facebook.

"It wasn't a work, they weren't paying me, I wasn't appointed by them or all like that," he said.

"That they would be distressed about this all these years later is kind of unbelievable to me."

The conference comes as Facebook remakes the profile pages of its five hundred million-plus customers to highlight one of the site's maximum common features, pictures.

Facebook said in a blog Sunday the alterations were expected to make it informal for customers to tell their story - who they are, where they work, their life viewpoint and the most significant people in their lives. The variations place a bigger importance of visuals, from photos to images of users' benefits.

A new biography sector includes not just who you are and where you live, but a set of the new photos that your helpers have "tagged" you in.

Users can also understand how their Facebook lives interweave with their associates by pressing on a "See Friendship" link on the upper right hand page of their friends' profiles.