Facebook is releasing a tool that lets you learn why you are seeing any offered post in your newsfeed.

In a article released on Sunday, the tech giant stated it was presenting the function, called ‘Why Am I Seeing This Post?,’ to assist users “much better comprehend and more quickly manage” what they see from pals, pages, and groups.

The tool is accessed by clicking the dropdown menu in the right-hand corner of a post. It will raise a list of a number of reasons the post has actually appeared in your newsfeed.

Facebook’s ‘Why Am I Seeing This Post?’ tool.

For instance, you may see posts from specific pals more than material from others, which may be since you communicate with that buddy more routinely.

Another factor may be the nature of the post itself: if it is a video, you may be seeing it since you generally communicate with videos more than with text-based posts. A 3rd factor may that Facebook’s news feed algorithm tends to prioritise posts with a high variety of likes or remarks.

Learn More: Years of Mark Zuckerberg’s old Facebook posts have actually disappeared. The business states it ‘incorrectly erased’ them.

The brand-new tool resembles Facebook’s pre-existing ‘Why am I seeing this advertisement?’ tool, which enables users to click adverts appearing in their news feeds and learn why they have actually appeared.

Facebook is likewise upgrading the advertisements tool, offering users with brand-new info such as the method which specific site gos to affect the adverts appearing in their news feed. The tool will likewise offer information of when the marketer published the advert or if the marketer dealt with another marketing partner.

Facebook’s intro of the ‘Why am I seeing this post?’ tool comes at a time of extreme political examination for the business on concerns such as user personal privacy and hazardous material

On Sunday, CEO Mark Zuckerberg required higher web policy in “4 essential locations: hazardous material, election stability, personal privacy and information mobility.” He likewise stated federal governments and regulators must take “a more active function” in implementing policy.