Many pens have gone dry writing stories about how younger investors—read: millennials—will be a different breed of cat than their parents or grandparents have been when it comes to how they consume financial advice. Of course, change is inevitable because life isn’t static and every generation is different. But rapidly changing technology seems to be accelerating matters, and a recent investor survey from Salesforce Research tried to quantify what the evolving client/advisor landscape looks like and where it’s likely going.

The firm’s “2015 Wealth Management for Connected Investors” report, which surveyed more than 1,100 adults with investments, found that millennials are more likely than Gen Xers or baby boomers to evaluate potential advisors with online reviews and to judge advisors according to whether they have modern tools for financial planning. Millennials are also much more likely to communicate with their advisors via e-mail, texting and instant messaging—and less likely to communicate via telephone—than the other generational cohorts.

In short, Gen Yers seemingly glued to their portable gadgets are much more comfortable handling their financial matters on mobile devices than older generations are. According to the survey, 33% of millennials said they like to get a holistic view of their investments on their smartphone or tablet, while only 14% of Gen Xers and 5% of baby boomers do.

Millennials also appear to be less satisfied with their financial advisors than the other two groups, with just 7% of millennial respondents saying they are “extremely satisfied” with their advisor versus 22% of Gen Xers and 33% of baby boomers. And a higher percent of millennials said they are either “not satisfied” or just “somewhat satisfied” with their advisors, though they are on par with boomers and more likely than Gen Xers to say they are “very satisfied.”

Millennials are still feeling their way with their finances, so their budding relationship with the financial advisory profession will remain fluid as their financial status—and new technologies—keep changing.