I think you are perhaps misunderstanding the point I was making
I understood the point, I was just highlighting that it's easy enough to find any point being made from any angle on Twitter, and the existence of such tweets doesn't mean that those views are widespread.
Most people who were accepting of mask wearing are very much if the view that they are at best of limited value and now that the vaccine is doing what it was designed to do, and generally (although there's pockets of less than 50%, sometimes circa 33%) vaccine uptake had been high there's less and less need to have them. As any potential benefit (which assuming at best would have been small, with the exception of the higher grade masks) is now almost zero.
To put into perspective the impact of the vaccine, we are currently seeing cases around the 0.5% of population mark, yet seeing deaths at the rate early September 2020 when cases were about 0.03% of the population.
In comparison Flu kills about 50,000 per year (and even in the last week that we've got data for, the 5 year average is about 400/week vs 220/week for Covid, whilst in 2020 Flu contributed about 1/2 deaths of the 5 year average), and whilst more than that have died with Covid since the start of this year, about 37,000 died in January (basically before a very small percentage had even had chance to have had the vaccine); therefore cances are total Flu/Covid deaths April 2021 to March 2022 are likely to comparable to previous flu deaths for previous years.
It's also worth noting that given the fairly low levels of flu this year (due to better hand washing and the limitation of interactions and international travel) many of those would have died from flu in normal circumstances anyway.
Part of the reason why this may happen is the measures that have been secondary such as the significant reduction in cash transactions (and some are starting to question is it the handling of cash that is what causes more international travelers to have "food" poisoning than poor food preparation due to the levels of bacteria and viruses found on them) and a likely higher uptake of flu vaccine this year (all school children will be offered it, compared to last year when only those in year 7 or below) as well as other things (such as much better hand washing and people still working but doing so from home when they are a little unwell rather than spreading it around on the train and at work).
If that's the case then masks would most definitely be well and truly pointless, with the exception of in high risk settings (generally care/medical settings where flu/Covid is known to exist) where higher grade masks are then used.
Although I wouldn't be surprised if people still called for their use and said that any such reduction was down to masks rather than any of the other measures (even though better hand washing has very clear scientific evidence of its benefits).