Free software is increasingly popular in the United States.
And it’s increasingly popular among education users as well.
According to the latest research from Forrester Research, 51 percent of adults said they use a free educational program to learn.
That’s up from 48 percent in 2012 and 43 percent in 2015.
In 2018, more than half (53 percent) of those surveyed said they had a free software program installed on their computer, according to a new survey by Forreter.
This is the highest percentage ever recorded.
The report also finds that, in 2018, the majority of Americans (61 percent) say they’re using a free education software to learn, up from 57 percent in 2017.
The share of adults who say they use free software to get information is up from 32 percent in 2018.
As the U.S. education market expands, so too is the use of free software.
The survey also finds the use rate of free educational programs is increasing across the board.
More than three-quarters of adults use a virtual classroom, which includes online lessons.
The percentage of adults using this type of software is up 10 percentage points since 2016.
Nearly three-in-ten adults (28 percent) said they’ve installed a free virtual classroom.
This type of education software is being used to teach children about the fundamentals of science, math and technology, according the survey.
The research found more than one-in.
of the respondents have installed a virtual teacher on their home computer, smartphone, tablet or mobile device.
This kind of education is being popular among the middle and upper-middle classes.
More than three in 10 adults (32 percent) have used free educational technology to learn about STEM subjects, up 7 percentage points from 2016.
More people than ever are learning the basics of science and math using free software, the research finds.
Fifty-seven percent of those who have used a free digital science curriculum said they learned about these subjects through free educational services.
About six in 10 of those with at least a bachelor’s degree are using free education technology to teach their children.
About one in four adults (25 percent) with a high school diploma or less are learning about these basics through free education services.
This is not just a new trend, the study finds.
More people are using the software than ever before, with the percentage of Americans who have at least some college education growing from 37 percent in 2016 to 50 percent in 2020.
About half (52 percent) are learning these basic skills through free programs.
In contrast, fewer than a quarter (24 percent) report using free educational materials to learn these basic science and mathematics skills.
This trend is particularly important to the STEM (science, technology, engineering and mathematics) workforce, according Toomey.
“We need people to understand that learning STEM (Science, Technology, Engineering and Math) in a free environment is not the same as learning STEM in a classroom,” he said.
“We need to understand the differences between a classroom environment and a free one.
We need to be able to provide students with the tools they need to take advantage of this opportunity.”