What would you like to do?
im not sure txting specific but i know time spent using a phone per day is roughly 4 hours for the average American
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The average American spends one hour and 15 minutes per day in their car commuting to and from work. The average American will spend more than 600 hours per year in their …car.
It has dropped over the years and that trend continues. In today's US society it is less then 72 hours. About six hours of that time is spent checking your insurance documents…, medical history and finding you a bed. Even worse, it seems that the check-out time requires a minimum of six hours from the Doctor's Release to the front door. * Check In and Check Out for 12 hours. * Tests and waiting on a gurney in the hallway for 12 hours. * Sleep, interupted periodically for meds and tests for 12 hours. * Treatment and surgery no more then two hours. * Dining on Nutritious Hospital cuisine for two hours. * Post-operative treatment and therapy for two hours. * Noise, confusion, chaos and boredom for 30 hours, and finally home. And try that in a Veterans Hospital Facility and you can expect less care, comfort and concern, (not for lack of trying, but for a lack of staff to patient ratio), increased beuracrcy and a ten fold increase in chaos an confusion. The US continues to have the finest, most poorly served and most expensive medical system on earth. It works for the wealthy, exploits the middle class and restricts the poor from basic health care.
The average American spends at least five hours a day watching television. Television viewing continues to increase as we get older.
1440 min. and yearly is 525600 min., but leap year is 527040 min.
8 hours spent on the world wide web
it all depends on what grade you are in , your age, and a whole lot more everyone is different just add up the min you spend in one week . Divide the sum of those numbers by h…ow many numbers there are. Then multiply the newest answer which is the mean, by how ever many weeks you want and it'll be your average time on a computer for that amount of time. It's quite easy.
http://www.theautochannel.com/news/2005/11/16/148301.html ALEXANDRIA, Va.--Nov. 1, 20056, 2005--The Telework Exchange(SM), an online community focused on eliminatin…g telework gridlock in the Federal government, today announced the results of its telework awareness study - Telework Exchange "No Free Ride." The study shows that Federal employees spend an average of 233 hours of their life commuting each year. By teleworking three days per week this average Federal employee would get 98 hours of their life back. If all eligible Federal employees telework two days per week they would realize 73.7 million hours collectively back in their lives each year. With average savings of an hour per day, full-time teleworkers can earn an MBA 35 percent faster, read 25 books in a year, clean out 83 closets, or train for a marathon with the time saved by not commuting. Commuting Time and Fuel Costs Raise Concerns - Telework Savings are Significant The financial and environmental commuting costs, and related telework savings, are also tremendous. According to study responses, the average Federal employee, who commutes five days a week, disperses eight tons of pollutants into the environment and spends $10,580 commuting to and from work annually. On average, this spending consists of 16 percent of their after-tax income. Survey responses indicate that if all eligible Federal employees telework two days per week, the Federal workforce would realize collective savings of $3.3 billion and 2.7 million tons of pollutants not dispersed into the environment each year. Telework Barriers Remain While Federal employees are interested in teleworking, barriers remain. Of Federal employees interested but not presently teleworking, only five percent can name their agency's telework coordinator. In addition, 56 percent report their agency has a telework plan, but only 21 percent believe they can readily access that plan. According to Office of Personnel Management, close to 100 percent of agencies have a telework plan. "The findings of the 'No Free Ride' study clearly indicate the need for improved access to telework programs and continued telework education in the Federal government," said Stephen W.T. O'Keeffe, executive director of the Telework Exchange. "We are committed to supporting telework initiatives in the Federal government by providing a forum for the exchange of teleworking technology and best practices between the private and public sectors." "Teleworking provides innumerable benefits to the Federal government including supporting continuity of operations, improving employee recruitment and retention, and maintaining employee productivity," said Nigel Ballard, Manager, Digital Inclusion, Intel Corporation. "Intel supports the Telework Exchange's efforts to promote telework benefits and awareness within the Federal government." The Telework Exchange "No Free Ride Study" is based on a survey of approximately 3,500 Federal government employees registered to the Telework Exchange Web Site. The study is based on the Telework Exchange's Web site registrants' non-personal commuting and teleworking information. To download the full results, please visit www.teleworkexchange.com. About the Telework Exchange, LLC The Telework Exchange is an online community focused on demonstrating the tangible value of telework and serving the emerging educational and communication requirements of the Federal teleworker community. The organization facilitates communication among Federal teleworkers, telework managers, and IT professionals. For more information on Telework Exchange, please visit www.teleworkexchange.com.
There is no average - sailors who are stationed aboard active Navy ships and submarines are generally aboard every day in port, and of course 24/7 while underway. The ex…ceptions are if the sailor is detached for training or any type of leave. While in port, a typical day is like any other job, typically muster at 0700 and dismissal at 1630 or 1700. Usually, 4 day watch rotations are set in port, meaning every 4 days sailors assigned to the specific watch sections must remain on board past normal duty hours to stand in-port safety and security watches. Ships and submarines require constant attention. Breaking up the watches over a 4 day period ensures that everyone gets time off with family. Larger ships with bigger crews may have 6 or more days for a watch rotation. Shore commands might have 30 day watch rotations. Navy mission requirements and the assigned specific mission of the vessel any sailor is stationed on determines how often the ship/submarine is at sea or away from home port. For example, during my first year on board my vessel (USS RAY (SSN-653), a fast-attack submarine) I noted that we were away from home port or at sea for approximately 300 days out of the year. Submarines are usually only deployed for periods of less than 90 days, whereas surface vessels can remain at sea for much longer periods. This is due to the ability of surface vessels to resupply at sea.
Id say about 2-3 hours Daily .
it all depends. some calls last from only moments to three hours
I would say 3 to 7 minutes. If they don't text back after 10 minutes then they probably don't have their phone with them.
An average of 87% in enclosed buildings in the US.
20 minutes per visit, 1,000 minutes per month
8.38 hours each day for a typical American
13-18 5 mins 19-29 8 mins 30-39 2 mins 40-.... 1min or less