tl;dr: No. This kind of tracking is extremely difficult and uncommon, especially among political groups which invest less in advertising and marketing than most private firms.
My first job out of school was working in digital advertising (ad operations) in the mid-west. We published a couple dozen websites, in addition to newspapers, magazines, and television stations. And we also managed social media channels and their paid advertising. My role was to keep an eye on performance statistics and make sure ads were performing well.
On our sites, normal ads generally had a click-through-rate (CTR) of about 0.1%. That means that of 1,000 impressions (how often an ad is loaded on to a website) it received about 1 click. A good ad would typically be in the 0.1% - 0.2% range. Political ads, with no special tricks, but adequately targeted to the correct geographic area, regularly hit 0.4% or more.
That doesn't prove that the ads have any kind of effect on support. However, it does show that they garner more attention (in the form of clicks) than non-political ads of the same kind.
Tracking the effectiveness of advertising is pretty tricky. A well-worn adage in the industry (attributed to Ogilvy) is that half of all advertising dollars are wasted, but no one can tell which half.
In the internet age, we can track electronic activity pretty well. We routinely track clicks, views, hover-over, and other kinds of interactions. We slice and dice the data based on all kinds of factors. We can sometimes track people across multiple devices and profiles.
This all breaks down once you want to link electronic and non-electronic behavior. How do you know whether a person who purchased something in store saw an electronic ad for that item before hand? Usually you can't. A few particularly huge firms have been developing ways to do this, but it is expensive and unsatisfactory at best. Political campaigns have far less money to spend that your average national retail chain, and they don't have a profit motive providing positive feedback to encourage more spending.
So it's unlikely that this analysis is hovering out there. Although I hope someone does locate such an analysis.