The smartphone is an icon of modernity.
But for all its glory, the smartphone is a product of its time, and it is one that is constantly evolving.
This is where technology evolves.
Technology, in other words, is evolving at a fast pace.
What you might not know is that some of the biggest shifts in technology that have affected the way we use technology over the past 30 years were not technological shifts in the form of smartphones, but technological shifts that occurred over a period of decades, with smartphones first arriving on the scene.
Technology changes are, in short, things that are happening to the way people use technology.
They have profound impacts on how we live, work, play, shop, and, ultimately, how we consume our daily lives.
So it’s not surprising that the way technology evolves in this regard is the most significant change of the last 30 years.
To explore this phenomenon in more detail, I’ve mapped the changes in technology over time using data from Nielsen’s Consumer Mobile Reports (CMBR) and a variety of other sources.
This chart, based on CMBR’s estimates, provides a rough picture of the evolution of technology in the United States over the last decade.
You can see the trends, as well as the big picture.
The chart below provides a more complete picture of trends in mobile phone use over time.
The black lines represent the median and the dotted lines are the 95th percentile.
I’ve also included some visualizations of the chart to help illustrate what’s happening.
I’ve drawn the dots along the top of the data series to help you get a sense of the trends.
To start with, the percentage of US adults using a mobile phone rose from 30.1 percent in 2008 to 36.9 percent in 2017.
This chart shows that mobile phone users are, on average, a little older than the general population.
That is, they tend to be more than 30 years old, have lower household incomes, and are more likely to live in rural areas.
The top two lines in the chart show that mobile users are the most likely to be younger than the average US household.
The bottom two lines show that they are more often older than average.
The number of mobile phone subscribers has also increased dramatically over the same period.
According to CMBR, the share of Americans who are active mobile phone and data users has doubled over the years.
The total number of people who have a mobile and data phone account has nearly doubled since 2008.
In 2016, there were more than 13.4 million active mobile and digital subscribers.
This year, that number has increased to nearly 22.3 million.
At the same time, the number of Americans that use smartphones for work has declined.
In 2017, a whopping 17.4 percent of US households were not using smartphones for office purposes.
However, while this trend has declined over the period, there is still a long way to go.
The percentage of people that are employed on a daily basis has dropped from 27.3 percent in 2009 to 18.9 in 2017, with a slight uptick from 18.8 percent in 2016 to 19.1 in 2017 (Figure 1).
The number of working adults who have smartphones has also dropped over the time period.
In 2009, roughly 25.5 percent of working households had a smartphone and about 25.4 of those employed adults had a mobile device.
Today, the proportion of working Americans who do not have smartphones and who do use a phone for work is about 33.5.
That’s down from about 33 percent in 2011.
Mobile phone usage has also declined among older adults.
According a 2015 Pew Research Center study, the average age of those 55 and older is now 25.8 years old.
This means that in 2020, the median age of older adults is 27.4 years old and that the percentage who have no mobile phone at all has declined from about 30.4 in 2011 to about 24.6 in 2020.
One of the reasons why older adults are less likely to have a smartphone is that they use it less often.
In 2020, about 22.5 million working adults had phones.
This number has declined to 17.9 million today.
According to Nielsen’s CMBR estimates, the most common device among American adults is a smartphone.
In contrast, about one in four Americans has a mobile-only device.
That means that about one out of five Americans have smartphones that are not connected to a data connection.
So, while the smartphone has changed its appearance over the decades, its capabilities and capabilities of its users have not.
While there are still a lot of phones in the hands of people around the world, the changes have been modest and they have been largely positive.
As mobile technology evolves, the world is changing.
The more mobile devices that we have available, the more of them are available for people to use.
The older the person, the less likely he or she is