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40 percent of posts on Twitter are about TV!

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40 percent of posts on Twitter are about TV!

Nearly Forty per cent of posts on micro blogging platform Twitter are about what is on the TV, a record has said.

The Twitter statistic was uncovered in a survey into viewing habits of British users.

It showed that while individuals are gazing more tv, they have fewer conventional TV units, as they select to observe more on smartphones and tablets.

The study, by means of TELEVISION Licensing’s TeleScope, displays that 27 per cent of smartphone customers and 63 per cent of tablet homeowners watch live television on the devices, the Telegraph studies.

The learn about, which surveyed over 1,000 individuals, contains the primary ever “TeleHappiness Index” survey that seeks to assess emotional engagement with tv.

In Keeping With the paper, the survey’s Twitter findings apply on from a separate find out about closing week that found Women to be extra regular tweeters, but men larger complainers.

That learn about, by Brandwatch, found that ladies on Twitter talk extra about private matters, tv programmes and work, the learn about discovered, while men are perhaps to tweet about game, gaming and information.

Ladies tweet round 15 occasions a day, on average, compared with nine updates per day from men, the study found.

Source: ANI

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4 Comments to “40 percent of posts on Twitter are about TV!”

  1. callofduty5123412 // April 24, 2013 at 10:28 // Reply

    So yeah as the question says. If you have digital built in to your TV do you need to pay for a TV license?

  2. I am in halls, but I have a TV to watch DVDs on. It is FreeVeiw ready, but only if its hooked up to an aerial, which my room doesn’t have. My question is, do I need a TV license, even though i cant actually watch TV on the telly at all.

  3. People who are blind or partially sighted get a 50% discount for a TV License. Does this apply to keratoconus sufferers?

  4. Basically, as someone who foolishly buys a TV license each and every year, (even though its illegal under EU law) should this, at least, make us exempt from any copyright rules the BBC place on it’s content. For example, if I wanted to make a YouTube video that contained some BBC content. I don’t think this is unreasonable.

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