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Those differences have persisted even as each group has seen dramatic growth in usage.Today, 78% of those living in the highest-income households use social media, compared with 56% of those in the lowest-income households – a 22-point difference.Nearly two-thirds of American adults (65%) use social networking sites, up from 7% when Pew Research Center began systematically tracking social media usage in 2005.Pew Research reports have documented in great detail how the rise of social media has affected such things as work, politics and political deliberation, communications patterns around the globe, as well as the way people get and share information about health, civic life, news consumption, communities, teenage life, parenting, dating and even people’s level of stress.At the same time, the share of those with a high school diploma or less who use social media has grown more than tenfold over the past decade.There were modest differences by household income when Pew Research first began measuring social media usage in 2005: 4% of those living in households earning less than ,000 used social media, compared with 12% of those living in household earning ,000 or more.
There are apps that record and analyze what you eat, measure your steps, track your sleep and your exercise.
Today, 68% of women and 62% of men report social media usage, a difference that is not statistically significant.
Those who have attended at least some college are more likely than those with a high school diploma or less to use social media, a trend that has been consistent since 2005.
In that year, 4% of those with a high school diploma or less used social media, along with 8% of those who attended some college and 12% of college graduates.
Currently adoption rates for social media stand at 76% for those with college or graduate degrees, 70% of those with some college education and 54% for those who have a high school diploma or less.