Another point that jumped out at the researchers involved the use of fake names on social networking sites. So the researchers included survey questions asking whether users employed fake names, and if they worried about impersonation. Here in the United States, many social lives are ruled by Facebook; the site has also grabbed the bulk of market share in Europe, Indonesia, and India. It's also possible, Wang says, that American users post less sensitive information, and therefore aren't too worried about who sees it. A pseudonym can feel like a protective barrier--but it can also be off-putting for others. But how these sites are used, and how people feel about them, can vary dramatically by country. Wang, who was born and raised in China and who came to the United States in for his PhD, keeps accounts on both Facebook and Kaixin, and had noticed that some friends on the Chinese site use pseudonyms. Already, a French version of the survey has been deployed in France, an Arabic version is ready for action in Saudi Arabia, and a Hungarian version is in development.
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