How many best friends do YOU have? New study reveals the nationality of a larger group of friends – and it's bad news if you're from the UK or Australia
- Snapchat has released data that shows how many & # 39; best friends & # 39; people have
- The photo sharing app compared users from countries around the world
- People in Saudi Arabia have the most & # 39; best friends & # 39; while the British have the least
People in Saudi Arabia have more best friends than citizens of any other country, and Britons have the least, new research has revealed.
Snapchat delved into the friendship patterns of its users around the world – revealing which nationality regularly sends photos and videos to the same friends.
On average, people in Saudi Arabia work with 6.6 partners, while in the United Arab Emirates it was 6.4 and in India exactly 6, the study found.
Further down the list, Malaysia stood at 5.8 pals, with a drop to 3.6 for France and then to Australia for 3.3.
Snapchat delved into the friendship patterns of its users around the world and concluded that those living in the Middle East had the largest support network
Perhaps surprisingly, Germany has only 3.2, the United States 3.1 and the United Kingdom a meager 2.6.
In Australia alone, New South Wales residents have on average three best friends, slightly lower than the global average of four.
The average person in Saudi Arabia has the best friends of another country in the world and the British have the least, new research has revealed
It also revealed that 64 percent of NSW residents can count the number of people they can trust and trust on one side.
Meanwhile, 34 percent of the local population in Western Australia met their best friends at school, compared to 51 percent in NSW.
And a third of the NSW residents have a best friend of the opposite sex, compared to 24 percent of Victorians.
The average people in Saudi Arabia (photo) have 6.6 couples, it was 6.4 in the United Arab Emirates and exactly six in India
Perhaps surprisingly, Germany has only 3.2, the United States (pictured) is 3.1 and the United Kingdom a meager 2.6
Although it seems like people are becoming more friends in the internet age, the study says that most people in the youngest generation of Australia (Gen Z) are not planning to expand their social environment.
Instead, 25 percent are looking to make the circle more diverse.
But when it comes to a fight with a best friend, they are more likely to hide and fight behind a screen, while Boomers (82 percent) and Gen X (77 percent) would arrange things face-to-face.
. (TagsToTranslate) Dailymail (t) femail (t) Snapchat (t) Malaysia (t) Saudi Arabia (t) France