The pie charts show how television viewing habits among Canadians aged 18 to 25 in 2019 and 2009 vary from one another. Overall, it’s obvious that this younger generation favored technologically advanced TV-watching devices more than other types.
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The graph makes it obvious that in 2009, the majority of Canadians in this age
bracket watched TV on a traditional device. Just 5% of people watched TV on their laptops and this made up just over a third (34%) of the total. With 18% of visitors, desktop computers were the second most popular device this year. 15% of the remaining population watched TV on a mobile device, while only 8% and 5% of people used tablets and flat-screen televisions, respectively.
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By 2019, only 30% of people watched television on traditional television, while 8% fewer people used laptops and desktops to watch TV. Yet, the proportion of people watching TV on flat-screen devices, mobile phones, and tablets
dramatically increased. In 2009, these numbers were 8%, 15%, and 5%; in 2019,
they were 27%, 26%, and 19%, respectively.
Overall, it can be concluded that the two pie charts indicate that Canada’s TV
viewing patterns over time saw a shift away from more traditional devices and
towards more contemporary alternatives.