In a new paper, researchers have analysed the time it takes to write, read, and reply to emails from the US’s 5.7 billion users.
They found that the average time to complete each email is around 15 minutes.
“The fact that it takes people to reply to messages is not surprising given that emails are often personal in nature and that there are some email delivery strategies that require the user to do more work before they can receive an email,” lead author Michael J. Stoppelman, a postdoctoral researcher in the School of Electrical and Computer Engineering at The University of Texas at Austin, said in a statement.
But it’s important to note that email doesn’t actually take up a lot of time, according to the researchers.
It takes about 10 minutes for a typical email to be read, answered, and signed.
The average user has around 100 minutes to complete a new email, according the study.
The researchers also analysed emails from users in the UK, which uses a much more efficient system.
The UK’s email system uses a system called SMTP (short for “sending message to user”), which is a message queue, rather than a queue.
“It is important to remember that email is not a simple message queue like you might think,” Stoppelman said in the statement.
“Email takes time and effort to send, but the amount of time required is small compared to the number of people who use email.”
The researchers found that email messages take between 20 and 45 minutes to read and reply.
They also found that there is a significant difference between the time the users spent on emails and the time that the messages take to be sent, so they used a statistical method to calculate the average duration of each email.
The email system used by users in The UK, Australia, and New Zealand is much faster than the email system in the US.
In The UK and Australia, the average user spends about 60 minutes on each email, and in New Zealand the average is between 45 and 60 minutes.
The authors believe that this can be partly attributed to the UK’s system’s higher priority system, which makes it easier for users to read emails.
This means that emails from people in the country are prioritised over those from people overseas.
This may explain why people from New Zealand are much more likely to be affected by email spam than people from The UK.
In Australia, for example, the email rate for people in Australia is around 1,200 per second.
In the UK it’s around 900 per second, and the US rate is about 800 per second — a difference of around 5,000 emails.
It also means that the email systems in The US and Australia are much less efficient.
It is worth noting that the UK and Australian email systems have been around for at least three decades, so this is a long time for email to have been in widespread use.
It could be that the US system is much more technologically advanced than the UK system.
Stoffelman believes that this could also be an issue.
“We need to take a look at whether or not the system is faster or less efficient,” he said.
The study also found the US and Australian systems are comparable to each other, and that the rate of spam is also comparable.
However, there are differences in the types of emails that are sent.
The US system has an “attacker” system where email is targeted at specific individuals, while the Australian system has a “responder” system that is more targeted to the general public.
“I think the US is more efficient, but it is hard to tell from the data alone,” Stoffelman concluded.
The next step is to see if this study can be used to recommend a spam-free email system for each country.
“This study is an interesting first step toward developing a spam free email system, and it is very promising that we can be using these kinds of data to predict spam,” he added.