Nearly 30 percent of adults admit to snooping on someone else's mobile phone, he added, "making users aware of the potential violations that happen when we put our phones down." And while 72 percent of adult smartphone owners don't let their device drift further than five feet away at any time, a majority still keep their phone password protected, worried about theft of personal information (65 percent), losing contact with people (58 percent), calls being made on their behalf (39 percent), someone logging into their social profiles (33 percent), and someone using their mobile payment options (26 percent).
Still, much of their usage can be characterized not as guarding, but as simple entertainment.
That number more than doubles when talking about the 18-to-34-year-old crowd, 20 percent of whom said they've employed their phone during the throes of passion.
Harris Interactive conducted the online survey from June 13 to 17, gauging the responses of 2,021 U.
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"And panic sets in when consumers are separated from their devices," he said.
"People view their smartphones as an extension of themselves, taking them everywhere they go even the most unorthodox places from the shower to their commute, from the dinner table to the bedroom," Marc Barach, Jumio chief marketing and strategy officer, said in a statement.
As a registered sex offender, Trevor must abide by a bewildering array of rules, regulations and restrictions.