When is the next photo?

In an era of smartphone cameras that snap a selfie every second and then delete the pictures, it’s a bit hard to believe the picture of the day is taken with a smartphone.

The next time you snap a photo of a piece of artwork on a wall, or your first photo of your newborn son or daughter, do you really know what you’re getting into?

The question is: when are you going to get your hands on a smartphone camera?

That’s the question of a new report by the European Union (EU) and the World Economic Forum (WEF) that shows that by 2030, more than one billion people around the world will be using smartphones, according to a new study by the International Telecommunication Union (ITU).

The report shows that smartphone adoption is set to grow by 10% to 15% a year by 2030.

By 2030, the report says, smartphone users in the EU will account for more than 40% of all smartphone users, which is almost twice as many as there are today.

In contrast, in China, which will be the second-largest smartphone market by 2030 with the largest share of smartphone users after the US, the penetration of smartphones is expected to be just 14%.

The EU report also shows that mobile penetration in Europe will grow by 6% a decade, but this will only take place if mobile phone users can get their hands on smartphones at the same time.

It’s also a sign of the times that in China smartphone penetration is set at only 9%.

In fact, it will take a few years for the penetration in the US and China to equal that of Europe.

The report says that the penetration is likely to grow faster in developing countries because smartphone penetration there is already so high.

The study also shows a strong correlation between the growth of smartphone use and the rise of social media, which has become a major social media platform.

The internet and social media have given rise to an explosion of information, which in turn has fuelled a rise in social networks.

The ITU report predicts that by 2035, social media use will reach 50% of the population.

By 2030, that figure will reach 80%.

Social media is also believed to be responsible for the increasing adoption of the smartphone, which the report describes as a ‘global communication tool’.

“In a world where the internet is omnipresent, it is not surprising that mobile phone use will be an important social tool in the future,” said Dr David Breen, the ITU’s vice president for communications.

The use of mobile phones in many countries will increase in line with this trend.

In China, where the number of smartphone owners is expected increase from 5% in 2030 to 10% in 2035.

In India, which aspires to be the world’s largest smartphone market, the number will increase from 9% to 14%.

In the UK, which was the first country to introduce a mobile phone bill in 2014, the figure will increase to 18%.

In Germany, where mobile phone penetration is projected to be around 13%, the number could increase to 23%.

In Japan, where there are plans to introduce mobile phone charging stations, the country’s mobile phone market will increase by almost 60%.

The ITUC report says the growth in smartphone use is set, not just to the use of smartphones, but also to other devices such as cars, which have become so popular that the report suggests that by the year 2030, cars will account the world market share for the first time.

By 2035 the use and adoption of cars will be greater than that of mobile phone.

This trend will be accelerated by the launch of electric cars.

By the year 2040, the use in the car market will be at the level of that of the car industry, and the number in the automotive industry will exceed that of smartphone penetration.

In addition, the growing use of smart phones will accelerate the pace of change in the mobile phone industry.

By 2025, the growth rate of the smart phone market is projected at 35%, the ITUC predicts.

The number of mobile smartphone users will reach almost 20 billion people by 2040.

This figure is projected by the ITUU to reach nearly 45 billion by 2060.