In new research published in the journal Nature, a multi-disciplinary team of researchers at the University of Virginia explain the human tendency to make change through addition.
Starting your day by thinking about what kind of leader you want to be can make you more effective at work, a new study finds.
More than a year into the COVID-19 pandemic, millions of remote workers are still struggling to find an efficient work-life balance. Timothy D. Golden, a professor at Rensselaer Polytechnic Institute, offers research-based solutions and best practices for addressing and managing common issues that impede success while working from home.
Online marketers have seen the pattern: 95%-98% of online visitors search for something, but the search never converts into a purchase and they leave the site without buying. For marketers, this results in speculation and assumptions that can lead to wasted time and investments in ineffective marketing programs.
Using the color red to represent financial data influences individuals' risk preferences, suggesting it deserves careful consideration when it's to be used on financial platforms, such as brokerage websites or by retirement service providers.
A study by Singapore-MIT Alliance for Research and Technology (SMART) to assess how ridesharing impacts urban mobility in the United States, found that ridesharing increased both intensity and duration of road congestion. Ridesharing substituted for public transit ridership by almost 9% and there was no significant change in private vehicle ownership.
Most businesses were ill-prepared to deal with the pandemic and muddled though the challenges stemming from it, according to a report published today.
As the pandemic stretches health care workers ever thinner, an IT specialist and a physician-wellness expert teamed up to tackle a major cause of burnout -- patient records. The study recommends specific ways to lighten the records load and protect doctors from burnout.
Presents a brief overview of the eight COVID-19 editorials published in DMPHP over the past year and using them as a framework to follow the evolution of the Pandemic over time. A review of the salient epidemiological and clinical dimensions of COVID-19 over time is given as well as a discussion of the medical and public health impacts of the disease and the interventions and policies put in place to contain and mediate the virus.
Members of the UTEP faculty, staff and students observed several of El Paso's drive-though and walk-in clinics in early 2021. The team identified areas that likely created bottlenecks, which produce delays and other issues. They used the information from their observations to develop simulation models to experiment with a clinic's performance to further identify potential slowdowns, calculate resource utilization and reduce patient waiting time.