Cellular Jerks: Where are your Mobile Manners?
So how in tune are you with your technology? Do you take calls on the toilet? Do you sleep with your phone on your bed? See what percent of the U.S. you fall into with the Cellular Jerks infographic from onlinecollege.org.
If you’re considering the pursuit on an online education, chances are you’re pretty plugged into the Internet and technology world. Modern students everywhere are increasingly engaged with their tech devices, and with the rapid rise of mobile Internet access, many are even able to gain access to the materials and resources they need to study on the go.
But this easy access might very well be both a blessing and a curse: The rise of mobile access has given rise to savvy, plugged-in individuals, but it may very well also have given rise to another being entirely, namely, the cellphone jerk. Everyone seems to know someone or interact with a person who just doesn’t seem to have any mobile manners. From loud conversations at inappropriate times to rude texting at an awkward moment, it seems like more and more people are getting lost in their own cell phone interactions. So attached are people to their cell phones that sometimes, those little devices end up in some interesting places.
Don’t feel like you’re that addicted? Check out the following infographic and see for yourself: You might be surprised to realize that you could be a cellular jerk, too.
I like this one because of the fun use of illustration to make the statistics more personal and can relate them to our everyday lives.
Many of the statistics are just shown in text instead of visualized, and most designers don’t understand that by not visualizing those values, it makes them visually “less important” to the readers. This is especially true the further down the infographic you get, which also implies the project was rushed or the designer got lazy deeper into the design.
The clear Creative Commons license in the infographic is fantastic. The URL directly to the original infographic landing page should have also been included.
Found on Online College.org