Ricerche: “Risk of overusing mobile phones: Technostress effect” e “Technostress: Negative effect on performance and possible mitigations”

Ho trovato due ricerche che vanno ad arricchire il patrimonio bibliografico di tecnostress.it: “Risk of overusing mobile phones: Technostress effect” e “Technostress: Negative effect on performance and possible mitigations”.

Risk of overusing mobile phones: Technostress effect
Veera Boonjinga, International College, King Mongkut’s Institute of Technology Ladkrabang, Bangkok, Thailand; Pisit Chanvarasuthb, School of Management Technology, Sirindhorn International Institute of Technology, Thammasat University, Pathum Thani, 8th International Conference on Advances in Information Technology, IAIT2016. 22 December 2016, Macau, China.

Technostress is defined as the stress derived from the use of information technology. Prior researchers have studied this phenomenon in many situations such as in the work environment, concentrating on the effect of technostress on the individual who overwhelmed by the use of information technology on his/her job. In this study, we attempt to examine consequences of continuously overusing mobile phone which lead to technostress. Drawing from the stress-strain – outcome model of stress, we proposed that overusing mobile phone can lead to technostress, whereas technostress will cause problems in personal health and work-related issues. Results from surveying 400 working professionals provide a support for our proposed model.

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Technostress: Negative effect on performance and possible mitigations, in Information Systems Journal 25(2) · July 2014. Monideepa Tarafdar, Lancaster University; Ellen Pullins, University of Toledo; T. S. Ragu-Nathan, University of Toledo.


We investigate the effect of conditions that create technostress, on technology-enabled innovation, technology-enabled performance and overall performance. We further look at the role of technology self-efficacy, organizational mechanisms that inhibit technostress and technology competence as possible mitigations to the effects of technostress creators. Our findings show a negative association between technostress creators and performance. We find that, while traditional effort-based mechanisms such as building technology competence reduce the impact of technostress creators on technology-enabled innovation and performance, more empowering mechanisms such as developing technology self-efficacy and information systems (IS) literacy enhancement and involvement in IS initiatives are required to counter the decrease in overall performance because of technostress creators. Noting that the professional sales context offers increasingly high expectations for technology-enabled performance in an inherently interpersonal-oriented and relationship-oriented environment with regard to overall performance, and high failure rates for IS acceptance/use, the study uses survey data collected from 237 institutional sales professionals.
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