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Nearly half of online women use the virtual pinboard (45%), more than double the share of online men (17%) who do so.
Facebook remains the most popular social media platform, with its users visiting the site more regularly than users of other social media sites.
Similarly, 45% of online adults with an annual household income of ,000 or more use Linked In, compared with just 21% of those living in households with an annual income of less than ,000.
Yet, the share of online adults who say the internet has been good for society has declined modestly since early 2014.
In 2015, diabetes was mentioned as a cause of death in a total of 252,806 certificates. Studies have found that only about 35% to 40% of people with diabetes who died had diabetes listed anywhere on the death certificate and about 10% to 15% had it listed as the underlying cause of death.
After adjusting for population age and sex differences, average medical expenditures among people with diagnosed diabetes were 2.3 times higher than what expenditures would be in the absence of diabetes.
In addition to measuring the broad impact and meaning of social media, since 2012 the Center has also tracked the specific sites and platforms that users turn to in the course of living their social lives online.
In that context, a national survey of 1,520 adults conducted March 7-April 4, 2016, finds that Facebook continues to be America’s most popular social networking platform by a substantial margin: Nearly eight-in-ten (79%) now use Facebook, more than double the share that uses Twitter (24%), Pinterest (31%), Instagram (32%) or Linked In (29%).