Streaming video has been popular with Millennials for some time, but it’s middle-aged Americans who are now getting in on the act. Almost 8 in 10 adults ages 35-49 accessed TV content from the internet in 2017, up from 53% just a couple of years earlier.
And users of such services are expected to skew young. This year, for example, nearly half of voice-enabled digital assistant users will be millennials, eMarketer estimates.
Research has suggested that only about 1 in 10 teen Snapchat users are unique to the platform and not also using Instagram. But to what extent do Snapchat users use other social platforms on a given day?
More than one-third (35%) of LinkedIn members around the world listen to podcasts, and fewer than 1 in 10 (8%) don’t know what a podcast is, according to results from a LinkedIn survey of more than 2,500 members.
It’s no surprise that Millennials’ social media time is mainly spent on smartphones. But what about older folks—are Baby Boomers and older users mostly mobile when it comes to social? Turns out, the answer is yes, if not quite to the same extent.
Email is a core form of communication among America’s youth, who generally expect to use email more in the future than they are now.
A new survey found that most consumers say they rarely or never mean to click on ads served up on their phones.
Despite TV’s widespread reach, the attention of its US audience is something that’s increasingly fractured across several devices.
Roughly half of American adults with access to a digital device and who use email continue to use the the first email address they ever had. That includes 37% who not only use that address but consider it their main account, per the YouGov report.
According to the US Department of Labor Bureau of Labor Statistics, millennial-headed households earned real money last year, averaging $65,373 (vs. $74,664 for total households)—though this leaves out the many millennials who have yet to establish households.