58% of workers under 35 said younger employees help older ones learn how to use new technology, but less than half of those 35 or older agreed with that.
53% of workers under 35 said older employees are typically reluctant to use new tech like social networks or WebEx, while no more than 45% of those 35 and older said this is the case.
About half of workers under age 45 said older colleagues are frustrating when it comes to IT usage, in contrast to 42% of those 45 and older who feel this way.
About three of 10 employees under 45 rely on social media to do their jobs, compared to one in five workers 45 and older who do the same.
At least seven of 10 employees age 35 and older become frustrated with younger colleagues’ work ethics, compared with just 54% of those under 35 who do so.
At least two-thirds of those age 35 or older say Millennials are less likely to stay late, volunteer for new projects or otherwise demonstrate industrious qualities, as opposed to just 43% of workers under 35 who agreed.
61% of professionals under age 35 said there are generational “cliques” at their companies, and roughly the same percentage of those 35 or older agreed.
72% of those under age 35 said they learn more from older colleagues than younger ones, which is fairly close to how those over 35 responded.