I'm deviating from my usual policy and including a link to an article I somewhat object to.
First, I don't like to emphasize time to solo. Rushing to solo is a recipe for disaster. There are a really disheartening number of first solo accidents that could be avoided with a more conservative approach to student solos. Soloing is a super cool experience, but it's not an urgent or necessary one. Most people getting a multi-engine rating don't solo before their checkride, and the ones going on to professional flying careers may never solo a multi-engine aircraft.
Second, despite claims that the time to solo is essentially invariant with gender and age, the sample set appears to be future Navy pilots going through initial flight training. That is not a random cross section, and cuts a fairly narrow age range. People are going to read this article and wonder why it took them N times longer to solo. Older pilots take longer to solo--and that's okay. None of us are setting records for fastest to solo, but you can try to have the best solo ever: on speed, on glide path, on centerline. This is a much better way to impress people.