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Génération Y

Génération Y

Related:  Web / Generation YJ'allais le dire

Top 10 Generation Y Trends for 2012 Is the recession a reset button or a stop-consuming-now moment for Generation Y? What is the influence of Andy Warhol’s famous quote “In the future, everyone will be world-famous for 15 minutes,” in 2012? Why is baking cake important for millennials? Why are we all becoming Technoholics in the near future? In this Top 10 Generation Y Trends for 2012 article, I discuss 10 trends for 2012, concerning generarion Y. Find them below:

Millennials: Confident. Connected. Open to Change. - Pew Social & Demographic Trends Executive Summary Generations, like people, have personalities, and Millennials — the American teens and twenty-somethings who are making the passage into adulthood at the start of a new millennium — have begun to forge theirs: confident, self-expressive, liberal, upbeat and open to change. They are more ethnically and racially diverse than older adults. They’re less religious, less likely to have served in the military, and are on track to become the most educated generation in American history. Their entry into careers and first jobs has been badly set back by the Great Recession, but they are more upbeat than their elders about their own economic futures as well as about the overall state of the nation.

Richard Branson - 5 conseils de remue-méninges - Entrepreneur Richard Branson recently fielded a question from an reader, who was keen to know how to get the most out of brainstorms. After tackling so many different challenges and launching so many new businesses the Virgin Group Founder has taken part in his fair share. Check out five of his top tips, which should help your next brainstorm be your most productive yet.

3 Leadership Lessons We Can Learn from Gen Y A third of U.S. employees feel chronically overworked. 52% of U.S. families say work interferes with their family or home responsibilities. More than 54% of U.S. Americans say they will look for a better job once the economy improves. I could prattle on with statistics like the above.

Les jeunes ne savent pas utiliser le Web Je reprends là le titre du billet de Brainsfeed qui signale un rapport du groupe CIBER pour le JISC et la British Library sur les évolutions de l'information sur le web et les compétences à acquérir pour la trouver. The broad aims of the study are to gather and assess the available evidence to establish:whether or not, as a result of the digital transition and the vast range of information resources being digitally created, young people, the `Google generation’, are searching for and researching content in new ways and whether this is likely to shape their future behaviour as mature researchers?whether or not new ways of researching content will prove to be any different from the ways that existing researchers and scholars carry out their work?to inform and stimulate discussion about the future of libraries in the internet era

Generation Cry Baby: Why Millennials Are a F**king Joke We’re raising a generation of pussies. There. I said it. When I was a junior in high school, I had the most amazing AP English teacher. Why Gen Y Is Going to Change the Web Gen Y is taking over. The generation of young adults that's composed of the children of Boomers, Generation Jones, and even some Gen X'ers, is the biggest generation since the Baby Boomers and three times the size of Gen X. As the Boomers fade into retirement and Gen Y takes root in the workplace, we're going to see some big changes ahead, not just at work, but on the web as a whole. There's some contention over where exactly Gen Y starts and stops - some say those born 1983-1997, others think 1982-1997.

Publications Millennials: The Scoop On Food, Dining, Clothing 11/09 Consumers 16 to 34 are indeed different than older consumers when it comes to dining out, dining in, grocery shopping and apparel shopping behaviors and preferences, confirms a new study from The Boston Consulting Group. For the study, “Millennial Passions: Food, Fashion and Friends,” BCG surveyed 4,000 Millennials and 1,000 non-Millennials (ages 35 to 74). Dining Out Habits, Preferences Restaurant meals and drinks rank high on Millennials’ list of what they like to spend their money on—above consumer electronics, apparel, footwear, beauty, cosmetics and accessories. On average, they also spend slightly more on dining out than non-Millennials, and they eat out more often (3.4 versus 2.8 times a week). Males and Hispanic males in particular eat out more often.

Related:  numérique, internet enfants