However, if you want to get real fancy and create your own, that fits perfectly, Step 4 – Upload your ‘Background’ image.
I’ve decided to make mine just a plain background focused on my brand colors, but you can include any image here.
Step 5 – Fix up your regular text and link text colors.
Step 6 – Important: Click the ‘Save Changes’ button, otherwise you’ll have to start all over again!
Step 3: Search through the mess of code by pressing Control F/Command F (or search the edit menu for the “Find” option) and you should see a little search box appear in the upper right hand corner of the page.
Step 5: A couple lines of code below that, you should see a line that has this: background-image: url( -- Inside the parethesis will be the url of your current Twitter background image.
Twitter has long offered the ability to display a background image as a way to spice up and promote your own page to distinguish it from all the other pages.
And what's especially frustrating is that you can go into your Twitter settings to set up a new background image that then appears on your page.
There, you'll find the site's pre-made background images and the tools to upload your own photos.The process is basically the same on your i Pad, etc., however, the layout might be a little different looking. Step 1 – Sign into Twitter and then click on the ‘Edit Your Profile’ button.Step 2 – From the menu on the left, select the ‘Design’ tab and then scroll down to see the new design options. You can scale an image if you like, by zooming in and out and moving the image around.If is looking a little different right now, it's not just you.The company has removed wallpapers from users' home and notifications timelines on Monday, Twitter confirmed Monday.) Step 3: Drag the file you downloaded earlier onto the webpage.If it doesn’t install then click the checkbox that says 'Developer Mode' in the upper right hand corner of the extensions page. Specifically, your Twitter timeline and Notifications page no longer sport whatever background image you may have set up. On Monday, Twitter started removing the background image or wallpaper from the pages of Twitter users.The decision to remove custom backgrounds from Twitter profiles has enraged and frustrated many users to say the least. Thanks to an enterprising German coder names Mika, there is now a developer Chrome Extension on Github called “Twitter Background Restorer ” that allows users, with a tiny bit of geekpertise, to restore their custom background images and wallpapers on Twitter and fix that grey mess they’ve replaced it with.For some, visiting Git Hub and messing inside of page source may seem a bit daunting, but we’ve taken a moment to put together a step by step tutorial (with pictures) guiding you through the process of installing and using the Chrome extension to restore your Twitter background image to its rightful place. Step 1: Download Mika’s "Twitter Background Restorer" extension here Step 2: Type chrome://extensions/ into your Chrome Browser (You MUST use a Chrome Browser for this to work!