There are many reasons why kids don’t spend as much time glued to their screens as adults, but it’s worth noting that the kids who do tend to be less observant.
A study from the Pew Research Center suggests that kids who are less observantic on the internet tend to have lower social capital.
“The internet can be a place where children feel free to do whatever they want, but they’re less likely to feel confident and confident in what they say,” said Dr. Laura H. Krantz, a sociologist at the University of Texas at Austin who studies online interactions.
What makes children less observatory?
The researchers found that kids were less likely than adults to post information to the social network if they felt they were being watched or if they were unsure of who was doing what.
In other words, they were less able to monitor what they were posting.
The study looked at data from 674 adults who were interviewed over the course of the study.
The study focused on online behavior from May to October 2016.
What the researchers found is that kids are less likely on social media if they are feeling unsafe.
It’s possible that these kids may be less likely because they are less concerned about being judged for expressing themselves on the platform.
“There are a lot of reasons why children don’t use the internet the way they used to, but the biggest one might be that there’s less trust between the two parties,” Dr. Krentz said.
“They might feel more comfortable expressing themselves to one another online.
And that can make the internet feel more safe to them.”
This isn’t the first study that suggests that social media can cause a drop in confidence.
In 2014, researchers found a decrease in trust in online interactions after researchers showed a study participant’s Facebook page to a stranger.
The stranger also watched the video of the interaction, but didn’t take part in it.
In response to the study, Facebook and Twitter introduced new tools to make it easier to hide or remove videos.