How to use Twitter’s new Twitter Ads to increase the ROI of your own ads

Lazy marketing attempts to get people to click on an ad are being tried out to get more of your audience to click.

But it’s not a new thing. 

But it’s an especially powerful way to get a more engaged audience, especially with more people online at any given time.

The social network is making it even easier to make those efforts with a new tool that lets you send a “lazy” ad that doesn’t do much with the rest of the message.

The company announced Thursday that it’s starting to test the tool with “more than 100,000 tweets from brands that don’t necessarily have a social media presence.”

And while the tool is a bit limited, it’s a huge step forward for the social network.

“This is a great way to give our audience a little bit of extra content, and it can help us reach more of our audience on a daily basis,” Twitter Chief Operating Officer Adam Bain told TechCrunch in an interview.

Twitter has been experimenting with a number of different ways to increase engagement and engagement in recent months, but the new tool is different from the other approaches it’s tested so far.

A few months ago, the company rolled out a new social media ad format called “Lazy Marketing.”

That was designed to help marketers get more followers by offering a more direct message that didn’t involve a click.

The ad format worked great, but it was limited in that it only supported certain topics.

But the company had a big problem: most of the content that was in the lazy ads was irrelevant to the overall message.

That meant it wasn’t a powerful way for marketers to drive more engagement with ads.

Twitter’s strategy was to add a new way for users to engage with ads without doing anything more.

So in November, the social networking giant added a new feature called “liking” ads that allowed users to like a certain topic.

The feature would then display a “Like” button at the bottom of the post.

Users would then be able to click through to see the other content from that topic, such as an article about a particular company.

The system was pretty simple: You simply click the “Like This” button and the article would appear in the left-hand sidebar.

The article was then sorted by topic.

If you liked something in the article, it would appear next to it.

It was all in line with Twitter’s original mission of making people share content and reach people through social media.

And it worked very well.

So in January, Twitter began testing a new, more powerful way of creating and updating content for the “Likes” ad format.

It added a “like” button that users would click to get information about an article, and the content would then appear in their “likes” list.

The update didn’t just allow brands to target their audiences more directly, it also gave them the ability to target more users in an attempt to drive engagement with their ads.

But what the update didn�t do was really give brands a way to engage more users with the same content, even though it would have been easy for them to do.

That’s because, in order to get the “like,” users had to visit a specific page that would automatically generate a response.

That response, which was also labeled “like”, would then get displayed at the top of the screen.

It would include a “thumbs up” or “thumb down” sign.

But once users clicked on that response, they were presented with a message saying that they liked that article.

This message also gave the user an option to leave a comment, which would be shown to the user’s friends who had liked the article.

Twitter also had a tool that let users see their friends’ “liked” reactions to their friends� comments.

If a user liked a friend�s comment, it’d show up in their friends profile and be labeled with a thumbs up or thumbs down.

This was done to show that the comments weren�t just for friends of the person commenting, but for all the people who commented on the same article.

In other words, this was a way for brands to get their “like count” up, even if they didn�s own “loved” reactions.

The changes weren�ttimes controversial, especially since Twitter had previously been experimenting more with a “Liking” ad model.

But in this case, the changes seemed to make it a lot easier for brands with limited budgets to engage their users.

Bain told TechCritics that Twitter has found that the “loves” system is very effective, especially when used in conjunction with other social media tools like Pinterest.

That�s because the “liken” button is actually a really powerful way the company can get users to share content, build their followers, and share other content that is relevant to their audience.

And this new feature is also