By Laura SullivanBy Laura SullivanAn online community is now the biggest source of information for a significant portion of Americans.
While Facebook and Google remain dominant, online media is growing at a much faster pace than ever before.
But as the tech sector becomes increasingly reliant on content creators, many are concerned that online media may become more like the traditional media that they grew up with.
According to a survey by Pew Research Center, 73% of American adults say they read the news online, with 70% saying they have read at least some of it.
And according to a recent survey by the Pew Research Centre, 77% of millennials said they regularly check out media on their mobile devices.
These trends are already happening on the desktop.
More than two-thirds of Americans now regularly check their mobile phones, up from 60% in 2012, according to Pew.
And with the rise of social media, people are increasingly looking to check out the content on their smartphones and tablets.
A recent Pew survey found that 73% said they check their news and current events on social media every day, up 8 percentage points from 2014.
And while the percentage of Americans who say they check out news and other online content on desktop is still low, it is on the rise.
“I don’t want to be a slave to the technology,” said Chris Smith, a content strategist and director of content at the social media company Facebook.
“But I want to make sure I’m being creative and thinking outside of the box.”
What does that mean?
When you think about it, there are some things that people have come to expect from their digital devices.
But other things that are new to many are still in their infancy.
Here are five things that you can expect when you start your day on the go: