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As noted above, teens who spend their time playing video games online with others or using social media are more likely to make new friends online in general. There are few other significant differences by race and ethnicity around the places teens meet friends online.

These same venues emerge as the most common locales for making and developing friendships online. About two-in-ten white teens (22%) and Hispanic teens (21%) have made friends playing online video games, which is not significantly different from the share of black teens (14%) who have met friends while online gaming.

Teens also play with friends they know in person (89%), friends they know only online (54%) and online with others who are not friends (52%).

’ I asked him if he lives, like, in like a little town or like in a big thing.

Interviewer: So somebody tried to become your friend and that was really weird. wanted to become a friend.” Teens’ access to — and use of — various technology platforms is tightly linked with their tendency to make friends online.

Specifically, teens who use networked online environments like gaming or social media platforms tend to be more likely to make friends online than other teens.

For American teens, making friends isn’t just confined to the school yard, playing field or neighborhood.

More than half (57%) of teens say they have made new friends online: 6% have made just one friend, 22% have made between two and five new friends, and 29% have made more than five new friends online.

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