Teen free video chat ages
There are no differences in recording and uploading video by race, ethnicity or socio-economic status.
13% of online teens stream video live to the internet for others to watch.
White teens who use the internet are more likely to report video chatting than online Latino teens; 41% of white teens do so, as do 28% of Latino youth.
There are no statistically significant differences between online black youth and either white or Latino youth in video chatting.
In a similar vein, teen internet users from higher income families are more likely to video chat than lower income teens.
Of online teens from families earning ,000 or more annually, 46% use video chat, while 32% of online teens from families earning under ,000 annually use these services.
Broadly, 31% of social network site users record and upload videos, compared with 10% of teens who do not use social networks.
Similarly, one third (33%) of Facebook users take and share video, compared with 11% of teens who do not use Facebook. Of them, 46% record and upload video, compared with 24% of teens who do not use Twitter.
The data also suggest that cell phone ownership (and smartphone ownership) does not relate to teens’ likelihood of recording or uploading videos.
Other social media communicators also show similar patterns.