The number of homes with televisions has doubled in the past 10 years, and it has increased dramatically in the U.S., according to a new report from the Consumer Technology Association.

The CTA report, which was released on Wednesday, shows that televisions were the number one consumer product for all ages, with 43% of households using a TV in 2018.

But that number fell to 29% among those age 50 and older.

The report also showed that the number of people who were buying a home TV for their children has nearly doubled from just over 2 million in 2017 to 4.3 million in 2018, which the CTA says is a clear sign that people are buying more televisions for their kids.

The number of new televisions sold rose by about 10% from last year to 4,942, according to the CTF report, and the number sold was up nearly 30% from a year ago.

The study found that people who had purchased a home computer saw their investment in the device go up by nearly 50% over the same period.

But the number selling a home machine fell about 10%.

The CTF said the rise in the number buying a TV and buying a computer is also reflected in the price of the products.

A typical home computer cost about $200 last year, while a new television costs about $150.

A television’s price rose by 17% between 2017 and 2018.

However, the CTS said, the price for a home device fell by 9% in that same period, indicating that people buying a television for their family have also seen a slight increase in the cost of their home computer.

However, there is still room for more price increases as older consumers spend more and more of their time online, the report found.

The price of a home video game rose by 19% from 2017 to 2018, while the cost for a TV game fell by 16%.

The cost of a TV was also a factor in the purchase of the second most expensive item on the list, the second-most expensive appliance, according the CTC report.

The second-highest item, a car, was bought by a woman with a net worth of $10 million, the highest-earning woman in the CTEA’s survey.

That item was the highest seller among the 2.5 million households with televisuals, the study found.

But that’s not the only factor influencing buying habits.

Older people were also buying televisions more than ever before, according, the survey.

“This trend continues to be driven by the growth in video games, which have been a primary driver of the recent price increases,” the CTO said in a statement.

“This trend has been evident over the past few years as the industry has grown and as the demand for games has increased.”

The CTEAA says that while older adults have spent more time on their computers than they have in the last decade, the number watching video games rose by nearly 10% between 2016 and 2018 to reach an average of 7.3 hours per day, up from 5.3.

And the average time spent gaming increased by nearly 7 hours over the last year.

The average price for televisions, the cheapest consumer product, increased from $100 last year in 2017, to $169 in 2018 and to $199 in 2019.

The cost for TVs also increased by about 8% from $140 in 2017 and to a record $150 in 2018 as the cost to manufacture televisions and televisions-only machines decreased, according.

“Video games are still one of the primary drivers of home purchases for older consumers,” CTO Steve Brown said.

“They are now buying the most popular TVs on the market.

The most popular televisions are also the most expensive.

This is reflected in a marked increase in price.”

The cost to install a TV is expected to increase to $130 in 2019 from $120 in 2019, while it will cost $130 next year, the latest CTC data shows.

The survey also found that a majority of older consumers who bought a TV were women.

Women are also more likely than men to be purchasing televisions than men.

The CTEa report also found the cost per household per year for the average home computer is increasing faster than the cost growth for televisional equipment.

The median price of televisions fell from $300 in 2017 for a PC to $250 in 2019 for a laptop.

The median price for the median television rose from $150 last year for a computer to $300 this year for an LCD TV.