Let's see how much you know about the current stats (and acronyms) of modern family communications. If you're texting prowess is legendary and your Facebook wall is always current, this should be child's play.
Those responding to the survey were between the ages of 13 and 75, and 83 percent felt that online communication was a helpful way for family members to keep in touch.
According to the Pew Internet and American Life Project, 66 percent of adults use social media sites like Facebook, LinkedIn and Twitter.
That would be 50 percent.
C&R Research reported recently that 22 percent of children between the ages of 6 and 9 have their own cell phones.
Skype is an Internet telephony service that offers free and low-cost calling options.
GPS stands for global positioning system. It's used for satellite navigation.
Every second of every day, about 4,239,956 people across the globe are chatting via cell phone.
According to EnviroSmart, the average consumer holds onto a cell phone for 12 to 18 months.
Expert opinion is mixed. A growing body of research does suggest, though, that younger children with TVs in their bedroom are more likely to be overweight and may be less inclined to read for pleasure.
According to the Digital Literacy Fact Sheet published by the U.S. Department of Commerce in May of 2011, 28 percent of Americans don't use the Internet.
According to a report published by AAA, 46 percent of teens have admitted to texting while driving.
Around 75 percent of children between the ages of 12 and 17 have at least one mobile device.
Although staying in touch is high on the list, the determining factor in a parent's decision to buy a cell phone is the child's safety and security.
As of December 2011, global Facebook users who signed on at least monthly numbered 845 million.
Tweets are limited to 140 characters.
That would be sexting.
This one means: "I love you," or 8 letters, 3 words and 1 meaning.
This one warns that a parent is watching.
That would be Ancestry.com.
That would be cyberbullying.