Survey Results 1: Demographic Details
Interestingly, and somewhat surprisingly, the respondents of my questionnaire were equally male (8) and female (8) - even before sorting the TCKs out from the total number of responses. I had initially expected more males since I knowingly sent out to students of IT and engineering, mainly to ensure that my respondents would have some experience with IT, and also because these individuals are those who are ascribed in my own immediate social circle (yes, I am surrounded by geeks :) ). There's a majority of students in the sample, amounting to 11 out of 16.
Having expected a large amount of students responding to my survey, I decided to try and get some inkling of their social class in terms of their parents' professions. However, I found it to be most ethically correct to leave this question optional, leading to 5 non-responses. Of the rest of the answers, there is a majority tending towards professions of high education, including doctors, journalists, managers and geophysicists. All respondents to this question (11) had working parents but one, whose mother is a housewife.
Six of the respondents had dual citizenship, one of which was Danish (as was required as one of the qualifications to be regarded as a Danish TCK). Nine of the respondents had parents of differing cultures, at least 3 of which were themselves bi-cultural. 12 respondents had at least one parent living outside of Denmark, 4 respondents had both their parents living in Denmark.
The average age is 27, ranging from 19 to 44. However, only 3 respondents were above 30 years of age. Thus, many of these respondents are at an age in which the Internet was only a part of their adult or nearly-adult lives. Thus we can understand these individuals as traditional TCKs, that is, as having had no or little influence from the Internet in their identity construction process.