Dhruv Bhutani / Android Authority
accident smart phonesThese devices take up a lot of space, so they are not easy to reach in our pockets. Also, women’s clothing tends not to have enough space in their pockets for these devices.
We were however curious as to what you do with your phone. We created a file. Survey articleThat’s what you said last week.
How do you keep your phone safe?
This poll received over 2,400 votes. There was only one winner within a mile. The poll revealed that 68.1% of respondents, or almost two-thirds, store their phones upside-down with the screen facing them. Some readers suggest that this orientation allows you to hold your phone exactly as you need it when you take it out of your pocket. Some commenters felt the screen was better protected from bumps by being facing their legs.
“Right side down, screen facing my leg” came in second place with 19.55% of votes. “Upside down, screen facing out” took 7.54% of votes and was third.
The least popular orientation was “right-side up, screen facing out” (4.81%). We don’t know what benefits you’ll get. You should also keep in mind that some phones have a port at the top measuring 3.5mm. If you want to use wired headphones, this must be done right-side-up.
- tenisfrek: The Flip 4 was in my pocket, but I just happened to have it in my hand. It’s so small that the screen is protected even when folded. You need a foldable option.
- Michael is young: Upside down. Since it seemed safer, I used to have my screen facing my leg. But at one point, my phone (either OnePlus 7 Pro, Pixel 6 Pro, or both) would turn on the screen. I tried unlocking the screen with the fingerprint scanner but it failed, so I left the screen on.
- B!: upside-down, with the screen facing my leg.
- : The screen faces the leg, upside down. It is easier to insert and remove the pocket. It is also easier to protect the screen by facing it. Instead, the case is pushed into the screen.
- Scott: It is worth noting that this survey is for men only. Because most women don’t have pockets and if they do they’re usually too small for a smartphone.
- B. LusicThose who place their phones in their pockets and face the screen are called edge-livers.
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