A discourse on dating from a to z
Collins defines the term as "the young adults of the 2010s, viewed as being less resilient and more prone to taking offence than previous generations".
Demographers and researchers typically use the mid-1990s to early-2000s as starting birth years.
Post-Millennials were no older than four years of age at the time of the attacks, and consequently had little to no memory of the event.
Pew indicated they would use 1997–2012 for future publications but would remain open to date re-calibration.7 years old in 2019.
According to a 2016 article by Helen Rumbelow published in The Australian: "The term 'generation snowflake' started in the United States.
Parents cherished their offspring as 'precious little snowflakes', each alike but unique, or 'everyone is special'." The term "snowflake generation" was one of Collins Dictionary's 2016 words of the year.