The margin of error for the full sample is ±2 percentage points. “Those who do not use the Internet often do not feel any need to try it, some are wary of the technology, and others are unhappy about what they hear about the online world,” the report concluded.
For more information about this survey and others that contributed to these findings, please see the Methodology section at the end of this report. As of 2011, internet use remains strongly correlated with age, education, and household income, which are the strongest positive predictors of internet use among any of the demographic differences we studied.
On a total population basis (accounting for Americans who do not use the internet at all), that means that 68% of all U. adults are Facebook users, while 28% use Instagram, 26% use Pinterest, 25% use Linked In and 21% use Twitter.
Thanks in part to the growing number of older adults who are joining the site, Facebook use appears to be on the rise: The share of online adults who report using Facebook has increased by 7 percentage points compared with a Pew Research Center survey conducted at a similar point in 2015.
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Over the past decade, Pew Research Center has documented the wide variety of ways in which Americans use social media to seek out information and interact with others.Today, differences in internet access still exist among different demographic groups, especially when it comes to access to high-speed broadband at home.Among the main findings about the state of digital access: The ways in which people connect to the internet are also much more varied today than they were in 2000.Roughly eight-in-ten online Americans (79%) now use Facebook, a 7-percentage-point increase from a survey conducted at a similar point in 2015.When the Pew Internet Project first began writing about the role of the internet in American life in 2000, there were stark differences between those who were using the internet and those who were not.