(NBC) - Faster than you can say "Facebook," chances are you will find a friend's post that falls into the "TMI" category.
A survey on digital sharing by Intel found that 9 out of 10 Americans believe that people are sharing too much about themselves online.
"The overshare is definitely coming through," said Anna Post, of the Emily Post Institute. "88 percent of people wish that others thought more about how people would perceive them when they were sharing information online."
Post, the great great granddaughter of etiquette expert Emily Post, has compiled a list of dos and don'ts about social media sharing.
"The way that I like to think about online sharing is that if you wouldn't gather all your Facebook contacts together in an auditorium and wouldn't be comfortable saying this to any one of them, then it probably is not the right thing to be sharing online," she said.
Post said people are especially bothered by the sharing of inappropriate or explicit photos, rigid political views, or sharing of others' personal information.
"Definitely don't share personal information about somebody else," she said. "That's their choice and theirs alone."
Her advice is the digital equivalent of counting to 10.
"Waiting before you post something is the smart way to go," Post said. "When you've got that mobile device and you snap a photo at a party, maybe wait an hour before you post to give yourself that chance to think twice about it."
Think twice because the survey shows one-fourth of us are sharing information online at least once a day.
Sub-freezing temperatures are forecast to continue in many areas through Sunday morning. Combined with an overrunning moisture pattern and upper level disturbance, some light freezing drizzle or sleet may form Saturday into Sunday morning.
Investigators are still trying to figure out who murdered an Austin teacher in Benghazi on Thursday.
Back in June, Governor Rick Perry signed a new law officially letting teachers and students use greetings such as "Merry Christmas" or "Happy Hannukah" in school, all without getting in any trouble.
The Round Rock-based computer giant, Dell Inc., is offering some workers voluntary buyouts as it seeks to trim costs and boost productivity.
The Austin Humane Society reopened to the public Friday after closing its doors for six weeks.
Sub-freezing temperatures and an approaching upper level disturbance could combine to produce some patchy freezing drizzle or sleet Saturday and early Sunday morning.