Years ago, the first thing a person did after officially entering into a relationship was run to Facebook and declare their relationship status via a drop-down menu.Facebook’s relationship status indicator was one of social network’s first features and it quickly became iconic.
When Jonathan asked Lewis about his life off of the track, he replied: “I am [single].“Lucky enough, both my sisters have [made my mum a grandmother] so she’s busy looking after my nieces and nephews and she looks after my dog, so they are like my kids.”Despite going on numerous dates, the racing driver confessed he is trying to remain focused and is concentrating on winning the championship. Of course, the occasional date here and there, but I’m just trying to win the championship.Pew found in 2013 that 42 percent of Americans knew someone who used online dating -- and 29 percent of Americans knew someone who had met a spouse or long-term partner that way.That concept didn't get much play in Vanity Fair, and Pew's research was not cited in the article.It was a way to broadcast breakups, make ups, and blossoming love.
Before we had Twitter, Snapchat, Instagram and even before Facebook had photos, it provided a window into people’s personal lives that had been previously been hidden.
Today, hundreds of millions of people use smartphones to start or end relationships.