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11-Oct-2017 09:51

Teens also play with friends they know in person (89%), friends they know only online (54%) and online with others who are not friends (52%).In the gaming context, teens who play games online with others — especially those who do so on a regular basis — are more likely than other teens to make friends online, and are also more likely to make a large number of online friends.

About one-third of all teen boys (34%) have met friends while playing a video game online, compared with just 7% of teen girls. We were like, hey, do you want to hang out with some of my friends? Although boys ages 15 to 17 are the subgroup most likely to have made friends online, they are significantly more likely than girls of the same age to have met people in person with whom they first connected online (24% vs. Teens in our focus groups talked about the process of meeting online friends in person. I’ve met some from Ohio, Indiana, New York, Wyoming and Colorado through Twitter and Instagram.” For other teens, such distance is a roadblock to in-person meetings.And he said he lived like in a little town and it wasn’t that big.…And then he asked me, and I said I live in [large Midwestern city]. ’ And I said ‘It’s good.’…I talked to him yesterday.” Another middle school boy explained how he became in-person friends with someone he met through a game.For girls, social media sites are the dominant way to meet friends online. One of my friends will tell me about this kid and I’ll search up his name and then like we’ll start talking. Smartphone-using teens are more likely than teens without a smartphone to have made friends online whom they first met through a social media site (39% vs. Overall, 57% of teens have made at least one friend online and just 35% of that group have eventually met their online friends in person.Fully 41% of all girls have made friends through Facebook, Twitter or another social media site. In total, 20% of all teens have met someone in person whom they first became friends with online.

About one-third of all teen boys (34%) have met friends while playing a video game online, compared with just 7% of teen girls. We were like, hey, do you want to hang out with some of my friends? Although boys ages 15 to 17 are the subgroup most likely to have made friends online, they are significantly more likely than girls of the same age to have met people in person with whom they first connected online (24% vs. Teens in our focus groups talked about the process of meeting online friends in person. I’ve met some from Ohio, Indiana, New York, Wyoming and Colorado through Twitter and Instagram.” For other teens, such distance is a roadblock to in-person meetings.

And he said he lived like in a little town and it wasn’t that big.

…And then he asked me, and I said I live in [large Midwestern city]. ’ And I said ‘It’s good.’…I talked to him yesterday.” Another middle school boy explained how he became in-person friends with someone he met through a game.

For girls, social media sites are the dominant way to meet friends online. One of my friends will tell me about this kid and I’ll search up his name and then like we’ll start talking. Smartphone-using teens are more likely than teens without a smartphone to have made friends online whom they first met through a social media site (39% vs. Overall, 57% of teens have made at least one friend online and just 35% of that group have eventually met their online friends in person.

Fully 41% of all girls have made friends through Facebook, Twitter or another social media site. In total, 20% of all teens have met someone in person whom they first became friends with online.

Some 43% of older teen girls, ages 15 to 17, have done so, as have 37% of younger girls, ages 13 to 14. We just hung out, talked…” In many cases teens are meeting online friends through other friends they already know. Overall, boys and girls are about as likely to have met someone face to face whom they first befriended online (20% for boys and 19% for girls).