Almost half of those surveyed said that if their mobile phone died they would only be able to remember three phone numbers - and more than 70% said they would give up having pudding after a meal in order to have a fully charged smartphone for a month.
Kevin Malinowski, a spokesman for mophie, said:
A dead battery in a smartphone would cause more stress for nine out of 10 Britons, as daily activities hinge on a single factor "having enough juice to keep the phones running," says a report by smartphone case maker mophie.
According to the research, 92% of British people would feel stressed if the battery in their smartphone ran out, 61% said they would become frustrated, with 25% saying they would feel panicked.
Experts have suggested people should resist the urge of taking their devices to bed, and try to have set unplugged periods during the week.
One in three people have suffered at the hands of bullies at work, a survey has found. Daybreak's Katy Fawcett reports:
Jan Parkinson from the Employment Relations Institute has told Daybreak that there can be different forms of bullying in the work place.
She said: "Bullying can be around your gender, race, religion or making fun of somebody."
- Almost three-quarters of workers, 74 per cent, experienced verbal bullying.
- 4 out of 10 did nothing about the bullying.
- More than half (58 percent) felt isolated and unsupported by their line-manager.
- More than 1 in 10 people felt bullied were forced to leave their job as a result.
One in three people have suffered at the hands of bullies at work, a Daybreak survey has found.
Nearly half of those did absolutely nothing about it, letting the bullies get away with it.
At the other end of the scale though, 12% were forced to quit their job because of the bullying, the study said.