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Some 18% of teens from families earning less than $30,000 annually report that they do not text, compared with less than 7% for those in higher-earning families.Online pinboards are sites like Pinterest or Polyvore where users can “pin” online content to create highly visual displays of images and information for inspiration, purchase or construction. Girls, especially older ones, are the major users of these sites, with 33% of girls and 11% of boys using the boards.
And just 6% of the least well-off teens (those whose parents earn less $30,000 a year) visit anonymous sites, compared with 12% of teens from more well-to-do homes.And for the oldest girls (15 to 17), this rises to a median of 50 messages exchanged daily.Among teens with cell phones, those from less well-off families are more likely than others to report that they simply don’t send text messages.Just 11% of teens with cell phones report using anonymous question or sharing apps.Girls are a bit more likely to visit these sites than boys, with 13% of girls with cell phones using anonymous sharing or question sites while 8% of boys with cell phones report the same.Aided by the convenience and constant access provided by mobile phones, 92% of teens report going online daily — with 24% using the internet “almost constantly,” 56% going online several times a day, and 12% reporting once-a-day use.
Just 6% of teens report going online weekly, and 2% go online less often.
Nearly three-quarters (72%) of teens play video games online or on their phone — 84% of boys and 59% of girls — play such games.
African-American teens are substantially more likely to report playing video games than their white or Hispanic counterparts; 83% of African-American teens play games compared with 71% of white and 69% of black teens.
Fully 91% of teens go online from mobile devices at least occasionally, and 94% of these mobile teens go online daily or more often, compared with 68% of teens who do not use mobile devices to go online.
African-American and Hispanic youth report going online with greater frequency than white teens.
These apps are more likely to be used by Hispanic and African-American youth who own cell phones, with 46% of Hispanic teens and 47% of African-American teens using messaging apps to send texts, compared with one-quarter (24%) of white teens with cell phones.