In an April 2018 survey by ThinkNow Research, 40% of US mobile app users said apps were Very Important in their daily life. Millennials were slightly more likely to feel this way, though not by much.
Young people are watching less traditional TV in the home – that much is clear. But data from Nielsen indicates that they haven’t abandoned their interest in linear TV.
Three-quarters of the US population went to a movie at the cinema at least once last year and roughly 1 in 8 (12%) could be deemed frequent moviegoers in claiming to attend at least once a month.
A declining yet substantial proportion of the US adult population does not use the internet. In fact, 11% of US adults do not go online, with that figure down from 15% in a previous analysis released 5 years ago.
The share of TV households with a Multimedia Device, Game Console and/or Smart TV has broadened to 58.7%, up from 52.2% during the year-earlier period.
81% of Black adults and 91% of Hispanic adults using smartphones on a weekly basis as of Q4 2016, these devices are increasingly being used for streaming.
There’s no denying that smartphones with biometrics will soon be the norm. But consumers are somewhat split when it comes to mobile devices with facial recognition capability,
Snapchat’s announcement of its Spectacles sunglasses has been met with a lukewarm reception from American adults.
American adults received an average of 206 channels during the month of May, but watched less than 10% of those for roughly 20 channels viewed.
The percentage of American adults who read books has remained relatively unchanged in the past few years.