Have you ever been curious what the person in front of you in line at Chipotle is thinking about while Snapchatting? Now you can find out with Whatsgoodly.
Whatsgoodly claims to be “the largest database of millennial attitudes,” and is now searchable by anyone. Via a familiar Google-ish search bar (and corresponding ‘I’m feeling Goodly’ button), you can find surveys on just about anything.
Those surveys were filled out by millennials, all done via ‘micropolls’ on college campuses across the United States. Whatsgoodly CEO and Founder Adam Halper says “In just under a year we’ve collected more survey responses from college students than all of the past surveys ever taken in the United States combined. We want to give a voice to college students. Young people are often sensationalized in the media, so now we’re offering the public the ability to get stats and insights on how this demographic actually thinks and feels.”
So how do the kids feel about stuff? Well, they’d rather give up Pokemon Go than Facebook (though 44 percent say they’ve never played; good for them!), and find autocorrect turning ‘fuck’ into ‘duck’ really annoying.
And hey, if you want to ‘Netflix and chill,’ make sure you’ve got decent Wi-Fi (and are on good terms with your ex).
Millennials say they’d rather learn a new language than learn to code. Wait until they figure out it’s basically the same thing (mind: blown).
If you’re curious how the college set actually feels about anything — and I do mean anything — check Whatsgoodly out. It’s a useful tool for marketers, but also a black hole of ‘wtf’ to waste time in.