Seven in 10 Americans ages 50 and older own a smartphone, reveals the AARP in a report. That includes a majority (55%) of adults ages 70 and up.
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.
The use of embedded voice-enabled digital assistants in smartphones and PC/laptops has reached the mainstream among 14-17-year-olds.
TV viewers have an abundance of devices at their disposal to watch content whenever and however they want. But in the US, the big screen is still their preferred access point.
Millennials are more likely than their older counterparts to use their tablets, connected TVs—and especially their smartphones—to conduct political research.
Research from Econsultancy’s 2016 email marketing benchmarks report demonstrates that people more frequently turning to their mobile devices to check email, growing from 27% in 2011 to 55% in 2016.
Even in a category as robust as digital video, though, growth has slowed and is expected to slow even more.
This year, 182.9 million Americans will use the internet while watching TV at least once a month.
Slightly more than two-thirds of American adults (68%) now own a smartphone, representing a rapid rise from about half that proportion (35%) in mid-2011.
Age has a significant effect on how LGBT internet users behave when it comes to communication channels and devices, both digital and traditional.