How Twitter Ads work

We want to show you ads that you find interesting and useful. This article provides an overview of how Twitter Ads work, why you see certain ads, your privacy settings and other options.

About Twitter Ads

You may see different kinds of ads on Twitter, such as: Promoted Tweets, Promoted Accounts, and Promoted Trends. These are clearly marked with a “promoted” icon. You can interact with promoted content in much the same way as organic content. If you follow, favorite, or Retweet content on Twitter, including promoted content, your followers may see your name associated with that content.

Why you see certain Twitter Ads

Your interactions on Twitter, the information you provide at registration, and our relationships with ad partners all help make promoted content more relevant for you.

When you use Twitter to follow, tweet, search or interact with Tweets, we may use these actions to tailor Twitter Ads for you. For example, when you search for a specific term, we can show you promoted content related to that topic. We also might tailor ads using your profile information or location, which may be based on your mobile device location (if location features are turned on) or your IP address. This helps us show you local ads and other ads that you might prefer.

Twitter may also tailor ads based on information that our ad partners provide us, like browser-related information (a browser cookie ID), a mobile device identifier, or a hashed email address. This helps Twitter display ads about things you’ve already shown interest in from brands and businesses that you may like. For example, if you’ve already visited the website of a flower shop, or signed up for their newsletter, you might see an ad on Twitter from that flower shop. We don’t share your private, personal information with advertisers to make this happen.

Managing your privacy settings

We are committed to offering you meaningful privacy choices. If you’d rather not see promoted content based on information that our ad partners provide us (like the browser cookie ID or email hash), there are several ways to turn off this feature:

1) Use your Twitter account settings to control whether Twitter will match your account to information shared by ad partners to tailor ads for you.

  • To change your settings on, visit the Security and privacy settings tab and adjust the setting “Tailor ads based on information shared by ad partners.”
  • To change your settings on Twitter for iOS, from the Me tab, tap the gear icon , select Settings, tap the account @ username you’d like to adjust, and adjust the setting “Tailor ads based on info from ad partners.”
  • To change your settings on Twitter for Android, tap the overflow icon  in the upper right, select Settings, tap the account @ username you’d like to adjust, tap Privacy, tap “Tailor ads based on info from ad partners,” and adjust the setting on the resulting screen.

2) Turn on the Do Not Track setting in your web browser so that Twitter does not match your account to browser-related information to tailor ads for you.

3) Enable the “Limit Ad Tracking” setting (on iOS devices) or the setting to “Opt out of Interest-Based Ads” (on Android), so that Twitter does not tailor ads for you by matching your device to app information from ad partners.
4) Each of these ad partners offers a way for users to opt out of their services. You can also to learn more and opt out of all participating companies.
Alternatively, as with all Promoted Tweets and Accounts, you always have the option to “dismiss” ads you’re not interested in seeing. This feedback helps us show you better promoted content.For more information on Multi Channel Network’s and Twitter Help please check back weekly or subscribe here.

Suite of Free Tools

$0.45 USD - $4.00 USD

Note: The accepted formula that Auxiliary Mode Inc. uses to calculate the CPM range is $0.45 USD - $25.00 USD.

The range fluctuates this much because many factors come into play when calculating a CPM. Quality of traffic, source country, niche type of video, price of specific ads, adblock, the actual click rate, watch time and etc.

Cost per thousand (CPM) is a marketing term used to denote the price of 1,000 advertisement impressions on one webpage. If a website publisher charges $2.00CPM, that means an advertiser must pay $2.00 for every 1,000 impressions of its ad. The "M" in CPM represents the Roman numeral for 1,000.

$0.00 - $0.00

Estimated daily earnings

$0.00 - $0.00

Estimated monthly earnings

$0.00 - $0.00

Estimated yearly projection

Ready to Stop Content Misuse & Generate Revenue?

Get Started