Browsing articles tagged with " Documenti"
Mag 13, 2019

Technostress: le nuove ricerche disponibili

Rassegna periodica delle ricerche in tema di tecnostress (o technostress, all’inglese) che ho recuperato nell’ultimo mese.

Le ricerche presentate provengono da tutto il mondo, sono tutte in lingua inglese e indagano diversi aspetti del tecnostress: neurobiologico, psicologico, uso dei media e dei social, impatto sulla produttività, eccetera.

Come sempre, presento titolo della ricerca, autori e un breve abstract (se disponibile); è possibile scaricare le ricerche complete in pdf cliccando sul link nel titolo della ricerca.


Technostress from a Neurobiological Perspective: System Breakdown Increases the Stress Hormone Cortisol in Computer Users

René Riedl, Johannes Kepler University Linz & University of Applied Sciences Upper Austria
Harald Kindermann, Fachhochschule Oberösterreich
Andreas Auinger, Fachhochschule Oberösterreich
Andrija Javor, Biogen International

Abstract

Despite the positive impact of information and communication technology (ICT) on an individual, organizational, and societal level (e.g., increased access to information, as well as enhanced performance and productivity), both scientific research and anecdotal evidence indicate that human-machine interaction, both in a private and organizational context, may lead to notable stress perceptions in users.

This type of stress is referred to as technostress. A review of the literature shows that most studies used questionnaires to investigate the nature, antecedents, and consequences of technostress. Despite the value of the vast amount of questionnaire-based technostress research, we draw upon a different conceptual perspective, namely neurobiology.

Specifically, we report on a laboratory experiment in which we investigated the effects of system breakdown on changes in users’ levels of cortisol, which is a major stress hormone in humans. The results of our study show that cortisol levels increase significantly as a consequence of system breakdown in a human-computer interaction task.

In demonstrating this effect, our study has major implications for ICT research, development, management, and health policy. We confirm the value of a category of research heretofore largely neglected in ICT-related disciplines (particularly in business and information systems engineering, BISE, as well as information systems research, ISR), and argue that future research investigating human-machine interactions should consider the neurobiological perspective as a valuable complement to traditional concepts.


The Impact of Technostress on Role Stress and Productivity (link site, no PDF)

Monideepa Tarafdar – Qiang Tu, Rochester Institute of Technology
Bhanu S. Ragu-Nathan – T. S. Ragu-Nathan, University of Toledo

Abstract

Based on empirical survey data, this paper uses concepts from sociotechnical theory and role theory to explore the effects of stress created by information and computer technology (ICT)-that is, “technostress”-on role stress and on individual productivity.

We first explain different ways in which ICTs can create stress in users and identify factors that create technostress. We next propose three hypotheses: (1) technostress is inversely related to individual productivity, (2) role stress is inversely related to individual productivity, and (3) technostress is directly related to role stress.

We then use structural equation modeling on survey data from ICT users in 223 organizations to test the hypotheses. The results show support for them. Theoretically, the paper contributes in three ways. First, the different dimensions of technostress identified here add to existing concepts on stress experienced by individuals in organizations.

Second, by showing that technostress inversely affects productivity, the paper reinforces that failure to manage the effects of ICT-induced stress can offset expected increases in productivity. Third, validation of the positive relationship between technostress and role stress adds a new conceptual thread to literature analyzing the relationship between technology and organizational roles and structure. In the practical domain, the paper proposes a diagnostic tool to evaluate the extent to which technostress is present in an organization and suggests that the adverse effects of technostress can be partly countered by strategies that reduce role conflict and role overload.


Psychological Factors of Technostress: Empirical Evidence from Indian Organizations

Chandranshu Sinha, Amity University

Abstract

The study explores to identify the psychological factors of technostress in organizations. The data was collected from 100 employees holding middle managerial positions in various IT organizations, based in India. The Cronbach ” s alpha of the questionnaire was found to be 0.786 & Pearson correlation was 0.912 (p<0.001).

The factor analysis of the component ” psychological factors of technostress ” led to the extraction of three below mentioned factors from various organizations. The three emerging factors were ” techno-cognitive-task-concern ” , ” techno-invasive-emotional-differences ” , ” techno-invasive-task-disagreement ” respectively.

The results indicate that these factors are major source of cognitive, emotional and interpersonal issues at psychological level which the employees at middle managerial level perceive and experience at work due to technostress in the Indian context.


Prevalence and Correlates of Technostress among Academic Staff at the University of Jos, Nigeria

Kingsley Mayowa Okonoda, University of Jos
Yetunde Tagurum, University of Jos
Bawo Onesirosan James, Federal Neuro-Psychiatric Hospital, Benin-City

Abstract

Background: Technostress is one aspect of stress on the job which in turn is increasingly recognized as a major organizational problem. The considerable amount of time spent on the computer and electronic gadgets by academic staff portends significant increase in levels of psychological and physical stress capable of interfering with their performance at work leading to less efficiency.

The aim of this study was to find out the level of awareness, prevalence and correlates of technostress among academic staff of University of Jos. Materials and Methods: A cross sectional study was undertaken. Multistage sampling method was used to select academic staff in the 12 faculties of the University of Jos, Nigeria. Data Collection was with the use of a semi-structured self-administered questionnaire

Results: Almost half (48.6%) of the respondents had no idea of what technostress was, while only 31.3% of respondents knew what it was and had understanding of it. The prevalence of technostresswas 54.2%, and the respondents who have over 20years work experience are at least 3 times more likely not to report technostress compared to those less than 10years. Slow internet network, increased workload, pressure to stay up to date and work efficiently with the latest technology, lack of technical support and unreliability of technology were other factors contributing to technostress in increasing frequency. However, no statistically significant relationship (p > 0.05) was found to exist between technostress and respondents’ age group, gender, attendance of technology related training, average number of hours spent per day on technological devices, years of using computer gadgets (p=0.05).

Conclusions: There is a low level of awareness of technostress among academic staff of University of Jos. The prevalence of technostress among respondent was slightly above half. In general, the respondents had a moderate level of technostress. The more the work experience and the lesser the likelihood of experiencing technostress and the lower the levels of it experienced.

However, the age and gender of academic staff as well as the number of hours spent per day on a technological device, attendance of technology-related training as well as years of computer gadgets use did not significantly affect their experience of technostress.


Personality and espoused cultural differences in technostress creators

Satish Krishnan, Indian Institute of Management, Kozhikode

Abstract

This study examines the individual differences in ‘technostress creators’—defined as the factors that cause technostress for employees

Drawing on the Five-Factor model of personality and Hofstede’s cultural values framework, this study proposes that the Big-Five personality traits and the espoused cultural values explain variation in technostress creators beyond the traditional antecedent measures of age, gender, education, and computer confidence.

Further, in line with the insights from extant behavioral studies on “personality–culture” interaction, this study posits that the Big-Five personality traits can be linked to technostress creators more closely when each of them is accompanied by the espoused cultural value of long-term orientation than when without it.

Analyzing data from an online survey of 322 full-time employees in India, results indicated that (1) the personality traits of agreeableness, neuroticism and openness to experience, and the espoused cultural values of masculinity and power distance are the key predictors of technostress creators; and (2) the relationships of agreeableness, conscientiousness and extraversion with technostress creators are contingent on espoused long-term orientation.

Findings of this study contribute to the knowledge base of technostress by understanding the linkages of (and among) personality and culture with technostress creators.


Technostress Research: A Nurturing Ground for Measurement Pluralism?

Thomas Fischer, Fachhochschule Oberösterreich
René Riedl, Johannes Kepler University Linz

Abstract

Because technostress research is multidisciplinary in nature and therefore benefits from insights gained from various research disciplines, we expected a high degree of measurement pluralism in technostress studies published in the Information Systems (IS) literature.

However, because IS research, in general, mostly relies on self-report measures, there is also reason to assume that multi-method research designs have been largely neglected in technostress research. To assess the status quo of technostress research with respect to the application of multi-method approaches, we analyzed 103 empirical studies.

Specifically, we analyzed the types of data collection methods used and the investigated components of the technostress process (person, environment, stressors, strains, and coping). The results indicate that multi-method research is more prevalent in the IS technostress literature (approximately 37% of reviewed studies) than in the general IS literature (approximately 20% as reported in previous reviews).

However, our findings also show that IS technostress studies significantly rely on self-report measures. We argue that technostress research constitutes a nurturing ground for the application of multi-method approaches and multidisciplinary collaboration.


Understanding teleworkers’ technostress and its influence on job satisfaction (link site, no pdf)

Ayoung Suh, City University of Hong Kong
Jumin Lee

Abstract

Purpose: The purpose of this paper is to develop and test a theoretical model that predicts a teleworker’s job satisfaction.

Design/methodology/approach: By drawing on the technostress model and job characteristics theory, this study proposed a theoretical model. The proposed model was tested through a survey of 258 teleworkers from two global IT companies that have adopted telework programs.

Findings: The results show that technology and job characteristics jointly induce teleworkers’ technostress, which in turn reduces their job satisfaction. The results also indicate that the manner in which technology and job characteristics influence teleworkers’ technostress varies depending on the intensity of teleworking (IOT). Interestingly, this study finds that teleworkers with a low IOT are more vulnerable to technostress than those with a high IOT.

Research limitations/implications: By discussing the magnitude of the different factors that determine teleworkers’ technostress and job satisfaction, this study contributes to a more nuanced understanding of teleworkers’ challenges. The study provides insights and prescriptive guidelines that will help managers and companies develop strategies to maximize the benefits of teleworking implementation.

Practical implications: This study provides insights and prescriptive guidelines for managers or companies to develop strategies to maximize the benefits of teleworking implementation.

Originality/value: This paper is one of the first to develop and empirically test an integrated model of technostress and job characteristics. The paper outlines relevant research avenues for researchers investigating remote work and virtual collaboration.


Media use and Technostress

Rita Berger, University of Barcelona
Marina Romeo, University of Barcelona
Gerd Gidion, Karlsruhe Institute of Technology
Luis Poyato

Abstract

Technology is reaching all areas of our lives. The fact that technology is already part of our daily routine causes that people have to adapt to these changes quickly, and to keep up with these fast advances of the ICT’s, people have to update their knowledge and skills, and it can produce technostress.

Studies have found that technostress has a negative impact on both the health of people and their productivity. The present work aims to identify the emergence of technostress among administrative staff. 294 administrative employees from the University of Barcelona answered the standardized Media Use questionnaire that measures usage frequency, media skills, technostress, socio-demographic factors and feelings on media usage.

The socio-demographic variables age, gender, and skills were analyzed to find out whether these variables, as some previous literature had suggested, had some influence on the technostress perception. The results in our case showed that there is no significant difference in perceiving technostress between men and women.

At the same time, we found that older people perceive more technostress than young people and that with increasing level of IT skills the participants perceived less technostress. The results are an important piece of information for the human resources departments. They indicate possible ways to fight technostress such as to invest into courses or trainings for the employees, to the older ones in the first place.


How Much Digitalization Can a Human Tolerate? (link site, no pdf)

Lisa Fritz

Abstract

This research studies the creators and outcomes of technostress due to smartphone usage and how users cope with it. There is little research about the negative consequences of smartphone usage, so at first, recent studies on overload of information and communication systems will be presented and discussed.

The transactional model of stress by Lazarus serves as the theoretical basis of this thesis to understand the origin of stress and especially of technostress. To examine smartphone user behavior and user’s feelings regarding smartphones, eight semistructured interviews will be conducted.

The results show that smartphones have occupied an important place in our society and have become indispensable. Mobile phones are constant companions and are used up to several hours a day. Above all, this intensive use, the constant connectivity and the urge to multitask are creating technostress.

As a result of constantly checking the phone other activities are interrupted. This leads to less concentration, productivity and overall satisfaction. The subliminal use of the smartphone can even lead to dependency.

Furthermore, the frequent use causes interpersonal conflicts and can change one’s social behavior. To reduce or to avoid technostress, the smartphone usage and/or the interruptions need to be minimized.


Social media-induced technostress: Its impact on the job performance of it professionals and the moderating role of job characteristics

https://www.researchgate.net/publication/307997676_Social_media-induced_technostress_Its_impact_on_the_job_performance_of_it_professionals_and_the_moderating_role_of_job_characteristics

Stoney Brooks, Middle Tennessee State University
Christopher B Califf, Western Washington University

Abstract

Using social media during work hours for non-work-related reasons is becoming commonplace. Organizations are therefore challenged with identifying and overcoming the consequences of such use.

Social media-induced technostress has been identified as an important unintended consequence of using social media at work, as it could negatively impact job performance. This study draws on Person-Environment Fit to investigate the relationship between social media-induced technostress and job performance in IT professionals, and the moderating effect of job characteristics on this relationship.

The results indicate that social media-induced technostress is negatively related to job performance and the negative impact of social media-induced technostress is intensified when the job characteristics are low.

This work extends the literature on job-stress, social media, technostress, and job characteristics.


THE MODERATING ROLES OF TECHNO-SAVVY AND PROACTIVE PERSONALITY
Extending research on Technostress: Exploring the Moderating Effects of Techno-savvy and the Proactive Personality on the relationship between technostress and job satisfaction and stress

Qian Ye, Master of Science in Industrial/Organizational Psychology, University of Canterbury

Abstract

Technostress experienced by individuals at workplaces has increased in last ten years. Exploring technostress in depth is crucial. The present study extended technostress research by focusing on the moderating roles of techno-savvy and the proactive personality.

Techno-savvy and the proactive personality were proposed to moderate the relationships between the five techno- dimensions (techno-overload, techno-invasion, techno-complexity, techno-insecurity and techno- uncertainty) and job satisfaction.

They were also proposed to moderate the relationships between the five techno-dimensions and job stress. An online survey was adopted to recruit participants. There were 140 participants agreed to participate the survey. However, there were 112 participants completed the online survey without missing any questions. The multiple moderation regression analysis was conducted.

The result suggested that for individuals who were more techno-savvy, their job satisfaction was shown to be less affected by techno-overload and techno-insecurity than those who were less techno-savvy. The result also suggested that for those who were more techno- savvy, their job stress was shown to be more affected by techno-invasion than those who were less techno-savvy.

The proposed moderating role of the proactive personality was not found in the study. The present study can be extended by exploring other techno-dimensions, such as techno- change, techno-addiction and techno-reliability.

Keywords: Technostress, Techno-overload, Techno-insecurity, Techno-invasion, Techno- complexity, Techno-uncertainty, Techno-savvy, Proactive personality trait, job satisfaction, and job stress


THE EFFECTS OF TECHNOSTRESS ON INFORMATION TECHNOLOGY ACCEPTANCE

Kyoungjune Kim, Senior Research Fellow, Global Business Academy, Incheon National University, Yeonsu-gu, Incheon, Korea
Hyunjun Park (Corresponding author, Assistant Professor, Department of Business Administration, Incheon National University, Yeonsu-gu, Incheon, Korea

Abstract

Recent information technology is developing rapidly enough to provide new insights beyond human intuition. However, due to incidents such as job loss and privacy invasion, individuals are exposed to stress such as fear and pressure.

The stress caused by such information technology may have a negative impact on the acceptance of new technology or productivity, and understanding this in practice is a critical task in modern society.

The purpose of this research is to investigate the direct and indirect effects of technostress on the level of the individual in accepting new information technology.

We developed a research model with innovation resistance as a mediating variable and conducted empirical analysis through 190 questionnaire responses. As a result, there were influences of the pace of change, reliability, connectivity, and complexity on the characteristics of information technology that induces individual technostress.

Also, technostress has been proven to influence the acceptance of information technology only indirectly through innovation resistance. This study will provide meaningful insights and implications for the technostresses and consequences raised in the information system field through innovation resistance.

Keywords: Technostress, Innovation Resistance, Technology Acceptance, Techno-Strain, P-E Fit theory


ELECTRONIC COMMUNICATION IN THE WORKPLACE: BOON OR BANE?

Jean-François Stich, ICN Business School, CEREFIGE, Nancy, France
Monideepa Tarafdar, Lancaster University Management School, Lancaster University, Lancaster, UK
Cary L. Cooper, Alliance Manchester Business School, University of Manchester, Manchester, UK

Abstract

Purpose – The purpose of this paper is to review technostress related challenges arising out of workplace communication, for employees and organizations, and to provide suggestions for taking these challenges on.

Design/methodology/approach – The paper presents an overview of current research and practice in the area of technostress related challenges workplace communication.

Findings – Employees face technostress challenges relating to workplace communication in the form of technology overload, interruptions and work-home interferences. Organizations have to strike a balance between giving employees the technology they want and protecting them from these

Practical implications – The paper gives practitioners an accessible overview of current research and practice in the area of technostress from workplace communication such as email. A number of practical interventions are reviewed and commented on, which could help employees tackle such challenges.

Originality/value – Although this paper reviews state-of-the-art research, it is written in an accessible and practitioner-oriented style, which should be found valuable by readers with limited time but urgency to deal with technostress challenges arising out of workplace communication.

Keywords: Information and Communication Technology (ICT), Workplace communication, Email, Stress, Technostress.


Understanding the Consequences of Technostress: A Non-Linear Perspective

Issa, Helmi, ESC Rennes, France
Bahli, Bouchaib, Ryerson University, Toronto, Canada

Abstract

Despite the rise in technostress research, two significant gaps have been overlooked.

First, although studies on stress proposed curvilinear relationships, such interactions have rarely been examined in the technostress literature.

Second, despite stress being multi-disciplinary and theoretically related to emotions, past technostress studies have rarely adopted transdisciplinary approaches.

This paper aims to address these knowledge gaps by adopting the triphasic stress model, the appraisal theory of emotions, and the activation theory to investigate and explain the presence of curvilinear relationships within a mediated and moderated model.

Data were collected and analyzed by surveying 215 employees from four different medium-sized US organizations. Our findings suggest that antecedents such as ICT-self-efficacy and presenteeism significantly relate to technostressors through cubic S-shaped interactions, while technostressors exhibit a quadratic U-shaped relation with technoexhaustion, whereas technoexhaustion shows a positive linear relationship with discontinuous usage intention.

Furthermore, our results partially support the moderating influence of negative affectivity and mediation effects of technoexhaustion.

Through this study, we offer a different theoretical perspective and an innovative understanding of the true nature of the technology and stressors. It also offers insights on designing effective organizational ICT tools.

Keywords: technostress, curvilinear, triphasic stress model, activation theory.

Set 10, 2016

Ricerca: Technostress, theoretical foundation and empirical evidence

Theoretical In questi giorni d’estate, facendo delle ricerche su internet, ho trovato questa vasta e bella ricerca di Christian Maier (Università di Bamberg – Germania) che fa il punto sul tecnostress in una serie di Paper dedicati ad aspetti diversi ed estremamente specifici: il tecnostress al lavoro, il tecnostress nella vita privata, il tecnostress e la dipendenza dell’utilizzatore, il tecnostress e la personalità dell’utilizzatore, le reazioni psicopatologiche al tecnostress.

Si tratta di un lavoro molto interessante. Qui sotto l’indice completo della ricerca, per scaricare la ricerca completa clicca sull’immagine, oppure clicca qui.

Indice della ricerca

Introductory Paper – Technostress: Theoretical foundation and empirical evidence

Chapter I: Technostress in work life


Paper I – Christian Maier, Sven Laumer, Andreas Eckhardt, Tim Weitzel; Analyzing the impact of HRIS implementations on HR personnel’s job satisfaction and turnover intention
, The Journal of Strategic Information Systems (22:3)

Paper II – Christian Maier, Sven Laumer, Andreas Eckhardt; Information technology as daily stressor: Pinning down the causes of burnout, Forthcoming in: Journal of Business Economics

Chapter II: Technostress in private life

Paper III – Christian Maier, Sven Laumer, Andreas Eckhardt, Tim Weitzel; Online social networks as a source and symbol of stress: An empirical analysis, Proceedings of the 33rd International Conference on Information Systems (ICIS), Orlando (FL), USA

Paper IV – Christian Maier, Sven Laumer, Andreas Eckhardt, Tim Weitzel; Giving too much social support: Social overload on social networking sites, Forthcoming in: European Journal of Information Systems

Paper V – Christian Maier, Sven Laumer, Andreas Eckhardt, Tim Weitzel; Explaining technical and social stressors in techno-social systems: Theoretical foundation and empirical evidence

Paper VI – Christian Maier, Sven Laumer, Andreas Eckhardt, Tim Weitzel; Should I stay or should I go? Theorizing and analyzing behavior change in technostress research

Chapter III: Technostress and user addiction

Paper VII – Christian Maier, Sven Laumer, Andreas Eckhardt, Tim Weitzel; The duality of the negative side of social networking sites: Theorizing exhaustion and addiction as opposing factors influencing IT non-usage

Chapter IV: Technostress and user personality

Paper VIII – Christian Maier; Personality within information systems research: A literature analysis, Proceedings of the 20th European Conference on Information System (ECIS), Barcelona, Spain

Paper IX – Christian Maier, Sven Laumer, Andreas Eckhardt, Tim Weitzel; Using user personality to explain the intention-behavior gap and changes in beliefs: A longitudinal analysis
, Proceedings of the 33rd International Conference on Information Systems (ICIS), Orlando (FL), USA

Chapter V: Psychophysiological reactions to technostress

Paper X – Andreas Eckhardt, Christian Maier, J. J. Po-An Hsieh, Tim Chuk, Antoni B. Chan, Janet H. Hsiao, Ricardo Buettner
; Objective measures of IS usage behavior under conditions of experience and pressure using eye fixation data, Proceedings of the 34th International Conference on Information Systems (ICIS), Milan, Italy

Mar 14, 2016

Tecnostress-Technostress: review delle più recenti ricerche internazionali sul tema.

multitasking

E’ un lavoro sporco – questo della ricerca e pubblicazione delle ultime ricerche disponibili in rete sul tema Tecnostress – ma qualcuno lo deve fare.

E lo faccio io, cercando pazientemente e pubblicando sulle pagine di questo sito titoli e link ai documenti dei più recenti studi internazionali sul tecnostress/technostress.

Eccovi una review di questi ultimi mesi.


An Empirical Analysis of Correlation Between Technostress and Job Satisfaction: A Case of KPK, Pakistan.
Asad Khan, Department of Library and Information Science, University of Peshawar; Hamid Rehman, Department of Library and Information Science, University of Peshawar; Dr. Shafiq-ur-Rehman, Department of Library and Information Science, University of the Punjab Lahore.

Challenges in Technostress Research: Guiding Future Work Emergent Research Forum papers
Stefan Tams, Department of Information Technologies HEC Montréal, QC, Canada

Assessing Technostress Among Open and Distance Learning Practitioners: A Comparative Study.
Jane-Frances Agbu, National Open University of Nigeria

Assessing the Relationship between Technical Affinity, Stress and Notifications on Smartphones.
Tilo Westermann, Quality and Usability Lab, Telekom Innovation Laboratories, TU Berlin; Ina Wechsung, Quality and Usability Lab, Telekom Innovation Laboratories, TU Berlin; Sebastian Moller, Quality and Usability Lab, Telekom Innovation Laboratories, TU Berlin.

Challenges in Technostress Research: Guiding Future Work
Emergent Research Forum papers.
Stefan Tams, Department of Information Technologies HEC Montréal, QC, Canada.

Do Technostress creators influence employee innovation?
Shalini Chandra, Assistant Professor, S P Jain School of Global Management, Singapore; Shirish C. Srivastava, Associate Professor, HEC, Paris, France; Anuragini Shirish, Doctoral Candidate, Telecom Ecole de Management (Institut Mines Télécom), Evry Cedex, France.

Impact of Technostress on Job Satisfaction and Organizational Commitment.
Wei Qiu, Thesis presented for the degree of Master of Management (Management) at Massey University, Auckland, New Zealand.

MyStress: Unobtrusive Smartphone-based Stress Detection.
Gimpel Henner, FIM Research Center, University of Augsburg, Universitaetsstr. 12, 86159 Augsburg, Germany; Regal Christian, FIM Research Center, University of Augsburg, Universitaetsstr. 12, 86159 Augsburg, Germany; Schmidt Marco, FIM Research Center, University of Augsburg, Universitaetsstr. 12, 86159 Augsburg, Germany.

Techno-stress among library professionals at the workplace in ICT era: An overview.
Ranjna, Assistant Librarian Department of Anthropology, Panjab University, Chandigarh, India.

Technostress among educator: a revisit of social cognitive perpective
Khairunnisa Harahap and Tri Effiyanti, State University of Medan, Medan, Indonesia.

Technostress and Personality Traits – Are they Associated? Evidence from Indian Bankers.
Dr. Dhiraj Sharma and Tavleen Kaur Gill, School of Management Studies, Punjabi University, Patiala, Punjab, India.

Technostress and Technology Induced State Anxiety: Scale Development and Implications – Research in Progress Paper.
David Agogo, Operations and Information Management Department, University of Massachusetts; Traci J. Hess, Operations and Information Management Department, University of Massachusetts.

Technostress effect on technology acceptance by nurse faculty.
A dissertation submitted in partial fulfillment of the requirements for the degree of Doctorate of Philosophy in Nursing Department of Nursing, Tyler University, Texas.

Technostressors and the Coping Mechanism of Academic Librarians in Davao City, Philippines.
Briccio M. Merced, Jr., University of the Philippines Mindanao, Mintal, Tugbok District, Davao City, Philippines; Merliza T. Franco, University of Mindanao, Davao City, Philippines.

The dimensions of Technostress among academic librarians of universities medical sciences in Mazandaran Province.
Afsaneh Shahrabi, M.A. Student of Knowledge and Information Science, Babol Branch, Islamic Azad University, Mazandaran, Iran; Mitra Ghiasi and Safiyeh Tahmasebi, Department of Knowledge and Information Science, Babol Branch, Islamic Azad University, Mazandaran, Iran.

Theorizing Technostress in Organizations: A Cybernetic Approach.
Thomas Fischer, University of Applied Sciences Upper Austria, Steyr, Austria; René Riedl, University of Linz, Linz, Austria.

Mostra “Lo stress lavoro correlato – Manifesti della sicurezza” promossa da AiFOS

manifesto mostra stress aifos

AiFOS – l’Associazione Italiana Formatori ed Operatori della Sicurezza sul Lavoro – è partner della campagna dell’Agenzia europea per la sicurezza e la salute sul lavoro: “ Insieme per la prevenzione e la gestione dello stress lavoro correlato”, che ha l’obiettivo di migliorare la consapevolezza e la gestione del rischio stress nei luoghi di lavoro.

In questa logica, AiFOS ha condotto nei mesi passati un’indagine conoscitiva per conoscere come le aziende affrontano la valutazione del rischio stress lavoro-correlato e sta inaugurando in questi giorni la mostra “Lo stress lavoro correlato – Manifesti della sicurezza”, realizzata in collaborazione con l’Accademia Belle Arti Santa Giulia di Brescia, che verrà inaugurata alle ore 11.00 l’11 marzo 2015 a Brescia, presso lo Spazio Eventi CSMT.

La mostra, collegata ad un concorso per i migliori manifesti, coinvolge gli studenti del II anno dell’Accademia e vede l’esposizione dei quattro manifesti vincitori e di altri manifesti (circa una trentina). L’evento ha ricevuto inoltre il patrocinio dell’INAIL Direzione Regionale Lombardia e nel corso dell’anno verrà ospitato anche in altri luoghi significativi, come la Fiera Ambiente Lavoro di Bologna.

Sempre sul tema Stress lavoro-correlato, AiFOS ha in programma altri due eventi:

  • dal 14 al 15 maggio 2015 ad Anagni (Frosinone) le “Giornate di approfondimento”, durante le quali si terranno due giornate di convegni e corsi gratuiti sul tema dello stress lavoro correlato e del benessere organizzativo;
  • il 16 e 17 marzo 2015 si terrà a Brescia il corso di formazione per formatori dal titolo “Dopo la valutazione del rischio da stress lavoro correlato: esperienze di interventi organizzativi verso la ricerca del work life balance”, valido come 12 ore di aggiornamento per ASPP e RSPP di tutti i Macrosettori ATECO e come 12 ore di aggiornamento per formatori qualificati terza area tematica.

 

Ago 17, 2014

Report “Net Children Go Mobile: Cross-national comparisons report” sull’accesso e l’uso di internet da piattaforme mobili da parte dei ragazzi europei

Net Children Go Mobile

E’ stato recentemente presentato il report “Net Children Go Mobile: cross-national comparisons report” realizzato all’interno del progetto di ricerca Net children go mobile , finanziato dal Safer Internet Programme.

Il Report analizza dove, da quali piattaforme, a che età i ragazzi di sette paesi europei (Belgio, Danimarca, Irlanda, Italia, Portogallo, Regno Unito e Romania) usano internet e cosa fanno online. Il report fa parte di una più ampia ricerca della durata di due anni, condotta sia con questionari a 3.500 ragazzi utenti internet tra i 9 e i 16 anni, sia con Interviste e focus group a ragazzi, genitori e altri adulti.

Dalla ricerca europea risulta che gli smartphone sono i devices più utilizzati fuori casa e in movimento, con il 26% dei ragazzi di tutti i paesi che li usa ogni giorno per andare online soprattutto in casa, ma anche durante gli spostamenti quotidiani.

Rispetto ai dati del 2010 di Eu Kids Online sulle attività più popolari tra i ragazzi in rete, i dati della ricerca Net Children Go Mobile mostrano un netto incremento dell’uso dei social network e altre piattaforme di condivisione mediale (come YouTube e Instagram). I ragazzi che usano anche uno smartphone o un tablet per andare online, visitano i social network e i social media in misura maggiore rispetto ai coetanei che non li usano, con una evidente correlazione fra uso di dispostivi mobili e uso dei social media.

Riguardo ai dati italiani, Giovanna Mascheroni (ricercatrice Oss Com-Centro di ricerca sui Media e la Comunicazione dell’Università Cattolica di Milano e coordinatrice di Net Children Go Mobile) commenta:

«In Italia il 42% dei ragazzi che usano internet accede alla rete quotidianamente dallo smartphone o da un cellulare abilitato. Di questi, il 51% si connette a internet sia attraverso reti wifi che usando il 3g, il 28% usa solo le reti wifi, e solo il 7% dei ragazzi italiani ha un cellulare che non permette la connessione a internet.»

Altri dati qualitativi di questo report sono attesi nei prossimi mesi, fino al report finale con considerazioni e consigli previsto per l’ottobre 2014.

Clicca qui per scaricare il report completo della ricerca “Net Children Go Mobile: cross-national comparisons report“,(D3.3), Mascheroni, G., & Ólafsson, K., (2014) Milano– July 2014

E questi sono gli altri report già pubblicati della ricerca (scaricabili dal sito originale):

Full findings report – May 2014 (with new data from Belgium and Portugal)
Mascheroni, G. and Ólafsson, K. (2014). Net Children Go Mobile: risks and opportunities. Second edition. Milano: Educatt.

Full findings report – February 2014
Mascheroni, G. and Ólafsson, K. (2014). Net Children Go Mobile: risks and opportunities. Milano: Educatt.

1st Report of Initial Findings
Mascheroni, G. & Ólafsson, K. (2013). Mobile internet access and use among European children. Initial findings of the Net Children Go Mobile project. Milano: Educatt.

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