ISLAMABAD  - Text Messaging habit increasing in teenagers day by day.

Young mobile text messages more than ever, and their thumb, paid their dues in the delivery of the hand usually no signs of slowing, according to a new study by the Pew Research Center. According to the text of the new report sending and receiving in adolescents daily in recent years has increased, especially boys, older youth and African Americans, The Telegraph reported.

The Pew Internet & American Life Project said: “Young people are eager communicators. Childhood and adulthood, they often use a variety of important in their lives: friends and peers, parents, teachers, coaches, bosses, and countless other adults and institutions.

This report examines young people use the communication tool, with particular emphasis on mobile devices, then use these tools placed in the broader context of how young people choose to communicate with people’s lives. The study examined the behavior of nearly 800 young people aged 12 to 17 days in three parts between April and July 2011 and a series of focus groups involving 57 people aged 12 to 19 years.  The report also stated that the rise among young people in 2009 to 60 digits text user text “SMS in adolescents from 50 texts, smart phones for teenage users.

About 23% of those aged 12 -17 said they have a proprietary smartphone is highest in older adolescents: 31% 14-17 years old, a smart phone, compared to only 8% of youth 12-13 years. The girl’s family is still the most active SMS, and a median of 100 boys sent 50 texts a day sending and receiving. However, the boys send text messages to more than two years - in 2009, they sent about 30 days each.

African American boys text messages per day, up 80 from 2009 60.

Young Chinese in 2011 and sponsorship of the survey by digital citizen Pew Research Centre’s Internet & American Life Project, a nationally representative sample of 799 young people living in the continental United States 12 to 17 years and their parents a telephone interview.  The survey was conducted by Princeton Survey Research Associates International.