‘Covert’ attention: The ‘adult attention spans’ of kids and adults, by David L. Johnson

definition Adult attention spans are a good approximation of what an adult is likely to be doing.

They can be useful to make sense of what we’re observing, but are not definitive.

The same can be said of other measures, such as how much we spend on watching television or movies, how much time we spend at the gym or reading, and the number of hours we spend online.

As an adult, we often don’t have an accurate idea of what our attention spans look like.

In fact, there is no clear consensus about how much an adult’s attention span actually is.

We know a little about the average adult’s time on the clock, but it’s difficult to know what that number looks like when you have children.

It’s often difficult to distinguish between a child’s attention and a child who’s distracted by another adult.

For example, it’s also difficult to say whether a child is distracted by a television show or a conversation with someone else.

The question of how much attention is actually spent on the screen, and how much is spent on conversation, has been hotly debated for decades.

The latest effort to answer this question is by David Johnson and colleagues at the University of British Columbia.

Their research, published in the Proceedings of the National Academy of Sciences, shows that the average person spends about three hours on a computer screen each day, on average, with only a little over two hours of that time being spent on attention-getting activities.

The researchers compared people’s attention spans to those of adults.

They then asked adults how much they spend on the television and movies they watched during the past three months.

They found that adults spent less time on TV and less time watching other media.

They also found that people spend less time than expected on gaming and other forms of entertainment, but this wasn’t surprising given the limited number of games available for kids.

In contrast, people spent more time on games than expected.

But what about adults who spend more time in the digital world?

The authors suggest that adults spend less on digital media than expected because they don’t spend as much time using computers and devices.

In other words, adults are more likely to spend time with their phones than expected, even though we know that’s less of an indicator of how productive they are.

To get a better idea of how adults spend time online, they also measured the amount of time they spent watching videos online and on Facebook.

They compared this time spent online to the amount spent on playing games or watching movies.

This suggests that adults may spend less online than they expected and spend more in the virtual world.

However, people who spent the most time online tended to spend less than expected in total time online.

The study found that, for adults, the average amount of online time spent was about 20 hours a week, with an average time spent on social media about 45 minutes a week.

Adults who spent more online time also spent more than expected time on video games and other social media.

For kids, the researchers found that the most frequently used video games were Call of Duty, NBA 2K13, and Minecraft.

For children, the most used video game was Minecraft.

The most frequently played video games on Facebook were Angry Birds.

In short, adults who spent less online spent less than their expected amount of hours online, even if the difference in time spent between the two groups was not statistically significant.

Adults spent more on TV than expected when they spent the least online time online The most important thing to remember about the study is that adults do spend more on television than expected; in fact, they spent more of the total online time than adults.

The authors note that adults who watched more than four hours of television a day spent an average of 19.6 hours per week, while adults who were watching fewer than two hours a day averaged 17.3 hours per month.

In addition, they note that the study does not examine how much people spend on social networking sites, like Facebook, Twitter, and YouTube, and so does not take into account people who use these sites only to watch video games.

The average amount spent by adults on social networks was about 4 hours a month.

Adults, on the other hand, spent an estimated 27.3 minutes a month on social network sites.

The other thing to note is that children spent significantly less time online than expected for a variety of reasons, including their ability to learn and socialize more.

The main reason children spent less on social video sites was that they were not able to learn how to navigate them, according to the authors.

They believe that this is because social networks are not interactive and the social aspects of them are too complex for children to navigate.

Adults also spend more than people on social sites, but they spent less of their online time.

The reason adults spent more and spent less is because they spend more and spend less of