A “smart reader” who reads on a phone, but doesn’t pay attention to text and video is “an asshole,” according to a study released by the American Psychological Association.

The study says that students who read on smartphones and tablets are not as “smart” as those who read in a book or in a journal.

The American Psychological Society, in a statement, says “a good reader” is a reader who reads “on an iPhone, iPad, Kindle, and other smartphone-enabled devices, but not in a traditional book or journal.”

The study was based on a survey of 4,200 college students.

About 60 percent of the participants said they read on a smartphone or tablet at least some of the time, the AP says.

The AP says the study was not intended to be scientific and was based “on a survey that is largely self-reported.”

Students were also asked if they read for fun or for pleasure.

“I’m not a smart reader,” one of the respondents, an Asian woman, said.

“You’re not going to be reading my favorite books.”

The survey also asked students how much time they spent on reading each book.

The survey found that about 25 percent of students read for pleasure, or between 5 and 10 hours a week.

The other 40 percent read for study, or at least an hour a week, the study found.

The majority of students surveyed said they didn’t pay much attention to the books they read.

“When you get to the end, you don’t want to read anymore,” one student said.

Another student said, “I want to spend as much time as I can reading.

I want to be able to read my favorite authors.”

Another student, who is white, said, “‘smart reader’ is a label that’s given to me.

I’m just not that kind of reader.”

The AP study does not take into account students who don’t read a book in a way that would require them to study for a test or a test-taking class.

It says the survey was based solely on the answers students gave when they were asked if reading on their phones and tablets was an enjoyable experience.

The researchers say it is not known how much of the “smart readers” surveyed would read in print, on the phone, or on other forms of media.

A study published in Science in September said reading on a mobile phone is a better experience than reading in a classroom.

In that study, students were asked to read text on a cellphone while studying for a written exam.

The smartphone app, called Pocket IQ, has been downloaded more than 3 million times, according to its creator, a 24-year-old Harvard grad named Benjamin Shulman.

The app, which is free, asks students to scan the text and then choose the answer they want.

Students can choose to either read the answer or turn off the feature, which can reduce the time spent on the test.

The results of the Pocket IQ study were released in September.

The National Association of Broadcasters, which represents the television industry, said in a release that the study’s findings are a “disturbing trend.”

The NAB also called on parents to take a more active role in the education of their children.

The NAPA has a national task force on the topic, the National Academy of Public Administration, and has urged states to establish and promote policies that encourage students to learn and write in their own voices.