The below infographic was created by BackgroundCheck.org, which used research by Lookout Mobile Security. It details where and when Americans most often lose their precious phones. Basically, don’t travel to Philadelphia to eat pizza at 2 a.m. on Christmas morning — or at least, don’t bring your phone when you do.
A recent survey of 543 business execs by ad agency Gyro and Forbes Insights found 98% of such workers check email during their “off” time. If that’s not bad enough, 63% say they check on their email at least every one or two hours when they’re out of the office. The trend holds up when the execs are on vacation — only 3% say they don’t check work emails.
The folks at social performance management tool Rypple compiled the infographic below based on that data by VoIP communications company Fonality. Fonality conducted a survey to find out which mundane office tasks suck the most time out of the day. Pinpointing and compiling all those wasted man hours could save companies some substantial coin.
The People’s Republic of China was established in 1949. Located in East Asia, China is the most populous country in the world. China statistics confirm this. The population growth in China makes for some impressive figures. In 2011, the total population of China was around 1.35 billion people. Life expectancy in China was 73.3 years for people born in 2009. China is a one-party country run by the Communist Party of China. After years of stagnation under the regime of Mao Tse-Tung, China statistics showcase a rapid growth in the past two decades. The distribution of the workforce across economic sectorsRead More
OnlineUniversities.com have put together the following infographic, which details how teachers can use Pinterest to organize lesson plans, distribute curricula, collaborate with other faculty, and even encourage student participation.
The below Jana infographic poses a question for advertisers — how will relevant content be delivered via mobile device?
Statista have taken a look at the economics of Wikipedia and Britannica. The timeline and stats below give a good overview of how these two sources diverge, and the inevitable dominance of the web.