By John M. NicholsThe Washington TimesMarch 17, 2019At the Winter Olympics in Sochi, Russia, in February, more than one million people watched a spectacular series of snowboarding videos.
They were the first time a video of an athlete skidding across a snowy field in a snowmobile could be seen on television.
The clips of the snowmen are some of the most iconic images from the Sochi Olympics.
And, like all of them, the video is a product of the global video boom of the last decade, according to a recent study by the Pew Charitable Trusts.
In 2016, the Pew study found that there were more than 1.5 billion YouTube videos in total.
And those videos were produced by more than 2.7 billion people.
As the world’s population grows and more people migrate to cities, there’s more room for video.
In fact, according a report from Pew, more people watched video online in 2020 than ever before.
In the past year, Pew found that the number of people who watched online video grew by nearly 200 million.
The number of Americans who said they watched online videos increased by nearly 300,000, the report said.
While the number watching online video has more than doubled over the past decade, the increase is driven by a growing number of younger people who watch video on the Internet.
According to Pew, one in four Americans ages 18 to 34 watched online in 2016, up from 13 percent in 2020.
And while older Americans have long preferred to watch video online, a new Pew study finds that the millennial generation has more reasons to turn to online video.
By the end of 2018, almost half of millennials (44 percent) said they would prefer to watch online video, up 14 percentage points from the previous year.
The Pew report noted that this shift reflects growing concerns over cyberbullying and online harassment, which are driving the popularity of video on social media and YouTube.
“Millennials’ increased interest in online video also reflects their growing willingness to use social media platforms, including Facebook and Twitter, to share and comment on video,” Pew said.
This year, the number sharing on Facebook grew by more more than 100 million people, while the number on Twitter grew by about 4 million people.
More than 70 percent of the growth in the number who are viewing online video came from younger people.
Millennials are also more likely to watch videos on YouTube and Facebook than their parents were.
Millennium generation: Why are millennials the most popular video audience?
A new Pew survey finds that millennials are the most important video audience in the United States, with more than two-thirds of adults saying they watch online videos, up 18 percentage points since 2015.
According the survey, millennials are also the most likely to use video to express themselves.
Seventy-two percent of millennial adults say they watch videos in a video format, up 20 percentage points over the previous decade.
Millennial adults who watch videos online are also far more likely than their counterparts who only watch on TV to be white, 18 percent versus 16 percent, and are less likely to identify as Republican, 47 percent versus 49 percent.
Millenials are also likely to be the most satisfied with the quality of their video experiences, with 85 percent of millennials saying they are satisfied with their video experience compared with 79 percent of their parents, according the Pew survey.
The video boom has created a glut of content.
Pew noted that while more than 90 percent of videos posted on YouTube are still made by professional creators, there are fewer than half as many videos in the top 100 YouTube creators.
The popularity of online video means that, for example, it is easier for younger people to make videos than older ones.
But that doesn’t mean that they’re better.
A Pew survey found that, while millennials are more likely today to be online and are more satisfied with video, they also are more often disappointed by their videos, particularly when they don’t live up to their expectations.
“They’re more likely now to feel like the content is not as good as they thought it would be, but they also feel like they’re missing out on something,” said Katie L. Stegman, a Pew senior vice president for content.
For instance, millennials have been the biggest fans of the video series “The Bachelorette,” which follows two young people who decide to go on a dating show.
“Bacheloretts” is the first of its kind, and has attracted more than 16 million viewers since it premiered in February.
“The Bachelor” was among the top-rated shows on TV and on YouTube for more than four years, according it’s creator, Jason Mewes.
The show was nominated for four Emmys.
Stegman said that while millennials’ interest in video has increased, they’re also showing a willingness to try new things.
“This is a huge opportunity for us to make sure that we are continuing to be a great partner with people, to continue to be as