Facebook loses US teenagers to services like YouTube, Instagram and Snapchat.
This emerges from a recent survey by the Pew Research Center that revealed on interviews with 743 teenagers and 1,058 parents with children between the ages of 13 and 17.
The survey found that 85% of US teenagers say they are YouTube which makes Google's own (goog) video streaming service the most popular platform for teens. Instagram is the second most popular service with 72% of teenagers using the photo sharing service, followed by Snapchat (snap) with 69%.
Facebook (fb) came in fourth with 51% of teenagers surveyed using the social networking service. In 201
It should be noted that Pew Research does not include YouTube in the 2015 survey, so it is difficult to determine if more teens use the video streaming service in recent years.
In addition, while teenagers seem to shift their attention from Facebook to competing apps, social networking giant Instagram, which bought $ 1 billion in 2012, also owns. Instagram was the second most popular online service for teenagers in 2015, according to the older Pew Research survey.
Pew Research's new survey also highlights the increasing use of smartphones by teenagers. About 95% of teens "have or have access to a smartphone" compared to 73% just a few years ago.
"Smartphone ownership is almost universal among youth of different genders, races and ethnicities and socioeconomic backgrounds," the report
Pew Research's 2018 survey also subdivides the use of teen apps by gender, with Snapchat 42 % of teenagers' attention, compared to 29% of teenagers. Boys seem to focus on YouTube, with the video service covering 39% of teenage boys and 25% of teens.
Whether teenagers are as worried as their parents about the impact of social media on their lives, young adults generally seem to be indifferent to 42%, saying social media is "neither positive nor negative," 31% say the technology was "mostly positive" and 24% said it was "mostly negative".
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The survey also includes a handful of colorful quotes from some of the interviewed children, including a 14-year-old girl who had a say about how Media services get people more information than ever before.
"My mother had to go to the library to get what I had in hand," the teenager said. "It reminds me a lot."