Access to digital technology in Africa is important to measure accurately given its role in facilitating economic growth, innovation, job creation, and access to services. This note describes the digital connectivity gap in Africa, compiling the most recent nationally representative household surveys from 48 countries across the continent. Overall, access to computers and access to internet greatly lag access to mobile phones. When taking a simple average across sample countries, only 1 in 4 people have access to internet and 1 in 10 have access to a computer, while 3 in 4 have access to a mobile phone. Inequities across socioeconomic groups are large; for example, people in the richest quintile of consumption or assets ownership are 15 times more likely to have access to a computer or tablet than those in the bottom quintile. People in the top 60 percent of income are more than three times more likely to have access to internet than those in the bottom 40 percent of income. Similarly, urban residents are over three times more likely to have access to internet than rural residents. These socioeconomic inequalities are less pronounced for access to mobile phones and electricity. The results highlight the importance of efforts to improve access to internet in rural areas and for low-income groups.