A study has discovered that the average person checks their device 85 times a day, spending a total of five hours browsing the web and using apps.
This equates to around a third of the time a person is awake, and is twice as often as many people realise (stock image)It’s even more important to mobile users than which operating system the phone has (36%), the handset’s screen size (34%), the brand of the phone (24%), its camera quality (20%), and how robust it is (20%).
It’s not the age, it’s the individual experiences that I have had. Me and this album have a relationship that’s really tight.
This album is a good representation of that year, not necessarily when I was 14, just all the cool experiences I’ve had and what I have gone through. Pizza toppings: Chicken, hot peppers and lots of cheese.
They got to know each other over the first couple of months and were together by Christmas - with a gentle nudge from Annie!
Annie and Becci both attended the wedding, as did lots of other alumni - all from Simpsons Halls - including James Brigham, Martin Bonney, Duane Rodney, Elliot Clayton, Mohit Mitra and Helen Mc Cabe.
They were married at Cockliffe Country House on Sunday 25 September 2016.
They had a mini-moon in Cromer, Norfolk, and hope to have their main honeymoon in Crete at a later date.Their photographer was Jonty Howe (BA Hons Photography 2010), who has also photographed several of their course-mates' weddings!After an epic proposal on City Campus (https://vimeo.com/102790772) Nick and Cherie got married on 16 April 2016 at St James’ Church in Chipping Campden (The Cotswolds).They only met each other through a website and after talking for a while realised they both came to NTU.Annamay and Andrew met in the Brackenhurst Library whilst they were students at NTU.Dr David Ellis, a psychologist at Lancaster University, added: 'Psychologists typically rely on self-report data when quantifying mobile phone usage in studies, but our work suggests that estimated smartphone use should be interpreted with caution.' The study, led by Nottingham Trent University, asked participants aged 18 to 33 to estimate the amount of time they spend on their phone and compared their self-reports to their actual usage.