IT has been hailed as the future of modern technology.
But it has been difficult to grasp the impact of the boom on the lives of ordinary people.
A survey of more than 3,000 people in the US and Canada found that a quarter of the respondents said that they had never used an internet service before.
And in Ireland, only half of people have connected to the internet, compared with nearly one in five in the UK.
And in many cases, the public was not even aware that the internet was being built in the first place.
In the US, the technology boom was the result of a boom in information technology firms and a need for workers who could compete in the booming IT industry.
The US government spent billions of dollars building a high-speed network to bring the internet to rural areas and small towns.
But this investment came with the price of job loss, a lack of skilled workers, and a lack in access to basic technology such as PCs, servers, routers and servers.
In Ireland, the boom was not as well-received.
Its benefits are not fully realised in the form of jobs and businesses, but it has brought a wave of innovation and innovation to the country.
One of the biggest changes was the rise of a new generation of entrepreneurs, who were able to tap into the skills and experience of young people and put them to work.
The Irish tech industry was one of the first in the world to embrace the Internet and its applications.
The rise of the internet led to a surge in young people entering the job market, creating a new class of workers for the internet industry.
But for all the success, there are still some big questions about the impact on ordinary people of the surge in the number of Irish internet users.
What is the impact?
The internet is a hugely important technology in today’s economy.
Its impact on the economy is already felt by millions of people around the world, and is only expected to grow.
The internet has been described as a global, digital equivalent of a telephone network, which has helped to make our lives easier, more reliable and more efficient.
But what is its impact on people’s lives?
In the past few years, we have seen a significant drop in internet use in Ireland.
The percentage of people who have used the internet less than once a week has dropped from 60 per cent in 2011 to just under 40 per cent.
However, there has been a massive rise in the use of the web, which is why the statistics don’t quite line up.
The latest figures from the Irish government show that the number who use the internet more than once per week has grown from 13 per cent to 40 per, with the average user spending on average almost nine hours a week.
However, a large proportion of these users are using the internet for entertainment.
This is the first time that internet use has risen above that of people in middle age.
The most important issue with internet use is that it is the main way that people access information, but also to get their daily dose of information.
People often have very little access to the web when they need it most.
A study by the University of Reading, which looked at the usage of social media and online news, found that the average person has access to just 4 per cent of their daily information.
And of those who do have access, almost half of them are on social media.
The impact of internet use on Irish lifeThe rise of social networking has seen an explosion in internet access for people in Ireland and around the globe.
The first time we looked at how people use social media, we noticed that a huge number of people were using it for personal and professional purposes.
We were not sure whether these were activities that people were actually doing on a daily basis, but we noticed a significant increase in the usage for these purposes.
This trend continued for the rest of the year, when the trend started to change.
In March, there were a total of 17 million users on Facebook.
By the end of June, that number had doubled, with an average of 10 million users a day.
In May, it topped 30 million users, and by September, the number had reached over 40 million.
But the number is not growing in a linear way.
We are seeing an acceleration in usage.
By October, the internet usage of people aged over 60 was up to 15.5 million, compared to 10.4 million in March.
It is not surprising that the age of the average internet user is increasing.
People are increasingly accessing the internet through apps and mobile phones.
In 2015, more than one in four Irish adults were online.
In 2015, nearly three-quarters of Irish adults had an internet-enabled phone, and about half of adults had a mobile phone.
In a country where most of the population is not online, this is a huge opportunity for the country to tap the potential of the