Last week's question: Our culture is more sexualized than ever, but new research has found that Americans are having sex significantly less often than they did in the 1990s — perhaps because we're so distracted by our digital devices. What would be a suitable sociological or medical term to describe this phenomenon?

Click here for the results of last week's contest: Insect bread

RESULTS:

THE WINNER: "Appstinence"
Ashley Merdinger, New York City

SECOND PLACE: "E-rectile Dysfunction"
Bob Andenmatten, Housatonic, Mass.

THIRD PLACE: "Not Pinterested"
David Edwards, Tucson, Ariz.

HONORABLE MENTIONS:

"iHaveaheadache"
Robert Lightsey, Alexandria, Va.

"LinkedOut"
Peter Dennis, Norwood, Mass.

"Cellibacy"
Simeon Cohen, New York City

"Wi-Fidelity"
John Verant, Shorewood, Minn.

"SnapChastity"
Aaron Harris, Ridgewood, N.Y.

"The Angry Birds and the Bees"
Elaine Molinar, New York City

"Erectile Distraction"
Stephen Sacks, Ashland, Ore.

"The iPhone 7 Year Itch"
Dave Grossman, Petaluma, Calif.

"Textual Revolution"
Sally Garboden, Pittsburgh

"Laptop Libido"
John McMillion, Prescott, Ariz.

"Cordless Interruptus"
Julia LeVine, Lexington, Ky.

"E-nnui"
Richard Lee, Flourtown, Pa.

"Digitile Dysfunction"
Noel Osborn, San Antonio

"Nokia Not Nooky"
Patty Oberhausen, Fort Wayne, Ind.

"Sexual Appathy"
Riana Doan, Portland, Ore.

"Infomaniac"
Tracie Handberg, Oviedo, Fla.

"Digitally Uncoupled"
Leon Schaller, Burlington, N.C.

"Cyber Celibacy"
Steve Kilgas, Martin, Tenn.

"Husband and Wi-fi Connection Issues"
Sarah Eldridge, Covington, Wash.

"Denial of Service"
Jonathan Sternberg, Eugene, Ore.