Measuring Measured: Using an iPad to measure the impact of technology on American life

Measuring the impact a technological innovation has on the daily lives of people is difficult.

It requires an app that can detect when a new feature or feature update affects people in a meaningful way.

But with an iPad, a device that can measure the quality of a person’s day in a single location and a small amount of computing power, the task of measuring the impact an app has on daily life can become easy.

In the latest issue of the journal Computers in Human Behavior, the researchers from the University of California, Berkeley and the University at Buffalo have shown that a simple app on an iPad can be used to measure daily life across nearly every imaginable activity.

Using a simple tool, such as a timer that displays the time of day or a calendar that displays current events, the authors were able to create a map of the daily activity of more than 40,000 people in the United States.

The map shows how many of the most commonly used activities and social media activities people use are affected by technology, with the average number of users of each activity increasing over time.

The results were striking.

The average daily activity rate of people in their mid-twenties increased by nearly 25 percent during the study period, while the average daily usage rate of those in their late 20s increased by more than 30 percent.

The study was based on an analysis of data collected from the Census Bureau’s American Community Survey from 2009 to 2014, as well as information from the National Longitudinal Survey of Youth, the National Health and Nutrition Examination Survey, and other sources.

The authors found that the average weekly hours of work for people in various age groups was also on the rise.

For example, the average annual hours worked for a 40-year-old in 2017 was 9.1 hours, up from 8.6 hours for the same group in 2016.

The daily hours worked by the group with the highest daily use of mobile devices (those who worked less than 20 hours per week) was 4.1 more than the group who worked more than 20 per week.

These findings suggest that the typical American person is working fewer hours per day and is taking on fewer responsibilities.

They also indicate that, for some people, this is not the case.

The researchers found that, among people who were younger than 20, the rate of daily use and hours worked was higher for those with the lowest daily use rates.

However, the group in the mid-20s to late 20th century was also at the lowest rate of use and work hours, with about 7.4 hours per month of daily usage.

This may be due to the fact that, as the researchers noted, some people who use technology on a regular basis may not necessarily be engaged in the activities that require the most work.

In terms of the number of people who do the most repetitive tasks, the team found that people in all age groups, from people in middle age to mid-70s, had the highest average daily work hours and hours spent on repetitive tasks.

In fact, among this group, the median weekly hours worked per person was 3.9 hours, a significant increase from the median of 2.6 for the group of people between 40 and 70 years old.

Among those with some experience with technology, the percentage of people reporting being engaged in these activities increased dramatically.

The median weekly total hours worked increased by over 30 percent from the previous year.

These increases were not restricted to people who had not had a smartphone in the last year, but also increased across all age and gender groups.

“The findings of our study show that mobile devices have been a critical part of American life, and the implications for the future of technology and our society are significant,” said lead author Tasha Gorman, a research scientist in the Department of Social Work at UC Berkeley.

“In order to truly understand how technology and human behavior are changing in the U.S., it is essential to understand how these changes are impacting the daily experiences of people.”