Online grocery shopping is still nascent, but it’s responsible for 80% of grocery dollar sales growth and is making inroads with certain segments of the population.
The smartphone camera has become central to teens’ social interaction, as reflected in the rise of camera-centric platforms like Snapchat and Instagram.
Smartphones are almost omni-present in US households, reveals Nielsen in a recent report.
There are some key differences in the demographic makeup of each site’s news users. Instagram and Snapchat news consumers are considerably more likely to be nonwhite and younger.
For the first time in the Pew Center’s surveys, more than half of Americans ages 50 or older report getting news on social media sites.
Among US smartphone users, Millennials were more amenable to the idea that their smartphones were tracking everything from physical activity to news preferences.
The vast majority of college grads don’t seem to think their social media accounts could negatively affect their chances of securing a job.
48.9% of all Americans under the age of 18 identify as a race or ethnicity other than non-Hispanic white alone.
There’s one app millennials can’t live without, and it’s not Instagram, WhatsApp, or Snapchat.
Millennials aged 18-34 used their smartphone to access both apps and the web for 78 billion minutes in the average week.