India is now one of the most email-happy countries in the world.
That’s despite a growing number of residents who say they don’t bother to send emails.
Here are 10 reasons India is so email-friendly.
People in India send emails to their address book.
Indians send an average of more than 40 emails a day.
That means the country has an email address address book of more then a billion emails.
And when they do send a message, the message is likely to be sent by a mobile phone.
This is because mobile phones are the primary means of sending emails in India, according to a report by the government-funded Centre for Research on Information Technology Policy.
Most people don’t even know they are in India.
Nearly 60% of India’s population, or more than 4 billion people, don’t know that India is one of Asia’s largest countries.
The population is also growing rapidly, and India is rapidly expanding.
As a result, Indians have become more mobile-dependent than people in other countries, and this has made it easier for Indians to send email and other digital content.
Indian email users are mostly people with lower incomes.
In the year-ago period, Indian email account users were more likely to live in rural areas and rural areas were more often rural.
However, these groups are becoming increasingly urbanized and in some cases, urban areas are becoming less rural.
This trend is expected to continue.
India’s growing population has caused the country’s internet infrastructure to become increasingly complex.
India is the world’s fifth-largest email-using country, according the World Bank, and it is the third-most mobile-using, behind the United States and China.
In terms of email services, India is ranked as the second-most complex in the Asia-Pacific region, behind only Indonesia and Vietnam.
India has one of India.com’s most popular email addresses.
Indians have been using email for centuries.
In India’s early days, the country had only one official email service.
This was a system for distributing news and messages among people who lived in rural India, and for sending messages and files from one place to another.
In 2002, a government initiative called India.gov, which launched the nation’s first email service, was rolled out, allowing users to send and receive email from all over the country.
The new system, India.mail, allowed users to use both Gmail and Outlook, as well as mail servers such as Microsoft Outlook.com.
However a new version of the email system was announced in 2012, with a new user interface.
The version that was launched last year has been criticized by some for being too slow and for requiring users to enter a unique password for their account.
India ranks high in the list of countries with the lowest email rates.
India, which has more than 100 million email accounts, is the second largest email-receiving country in the region behind only South Korea.
However it has the highest average rate of email usage, according a study by a research firm.
That study found that in 2016, nearly two-thirds of email users in India were in rural and rural-urban households, and one-third in urban households.
This means email users spend an average daily amount of time in rural households and one day in urban homes.
Indian people have a high awareness of the use of email.
Almost half of Indians are aware that emails are important for their daily lives, according data from the government.
One in three Indians, however, is not aware of email’s importance.
In 2016, a Pew Research Center survey found that only about one in 10 Indians believed that email was a useful communication medium.
This suggests that the majority of Indians have a strong sense of the importance of email, said Prabhat Kumar, research director at the Pew Research Centre.
Indians spend a lot of time on mobile phones.
Nearly half of India residents say they use their phone for a task or activity more than 30 times a day, according an estimate from the country-wide Pew Research.
That number is higher than any other country in Asia, according another survey.
India also ranks as the fifth-most active smartphone market in the global mobile market.
Indian mobile users are not always using the same devices.
While more than one-fifth of the population use their mobile phones for business, about a quarter of Indian users say they do not use their phones for daily activities.
While India is no longer the only country where people use their smartphones for social and leisure purposes, it remains the most active.
Email is becoming more important as more people in India use the internet.
India was the only Asian country where email was the most used medium in 2016.
This may be because of the rise in smartphone usage in India in the past decade.