Apparently, being constantly consulting the lives of others generates envy, sadness and frustration. What also includes what each publishes, always thinking about who the consultant will find. Live based on opinions and influences. This guarantee is given by an international study carried out by Kaspersky Lab, which is the largest private endpoint security solutions company in the world. “Although they have emerged to promote permanent contact and sharing of happy moments, social networks make people feel down,” said the company, which periodically evaluates the behavior of netizens, in a statement.
“Online life is influenced by not getting the number of likes expected, seeing friends receiving more likes and see lives, apparently, happier,” said this document. “The social networks were based on their creation the possibility of being in permanent contact with friends and sharing happy memories. However, the results of the latest study by Kaspersky Lab show that social networks also start to generate inverse feelings in some people, “it can still be read in this publication.
Data from a survey of 16,750 people worldwide and released internationally on January 23, 2017, the company discovered people’s frustration about social networks. “About 59 percent of people felt unhappy when they saw a publication of a friend at a party they were not invited to, and 45 percent confessed that the happy publications of their holiday buddies had a negative influence on them,” says the company, which goes even though “72% of people are bothered by advertising.”
“In addition, about 37% even admitted that reviewing their old happy posts can leave them with the feeling that their own past was better than their present life,” read the statement. A further study by the company also showed people’s frustration about social networks, “with about 78% admitting to having considered leaving them,” he said. “The only reason they stay that way is the fear of losing their digital memories, such as photos and contacts with their friends,” they say.