image courtesy: Apin Talisayon
- Study reveals how many times you should be checking email daily to reduce stress -- While the average person checks email 15 times a day, the study suggests three times is the right amount to keep added stress away.
- How Many Times A Day Should You Check Your Email? -- 5 days a day...
- What I Learned From Checking Email Only Twice A Day
- People either check email all the time, or barely at all
- The Science Behind Why Constantly Checking Your Email Is Making You Crazy
- A Quick Little Guide to Beating Your Email Addiction
- Sit back, relax and ignore your email inbox. Nobody expects you to read it all -- arbitrary limits, like checking email three times a day, will increasingly be the only way to cope.
- Hit the Pause Button on Your Email with Inbox Pause
- Managing your inbox efficiently - developing coping strategies. -- Remove pop-up alerts "You have 10 new email messages". These can be distracting and stop the flow of your current work. You could go all the way and only update your email inbox when you want to (rather than regular updates on every incoming email or time basis).
Monday, September 05, 2016
Here are some good reads, any suggestions are welcome:
Posted by M Taher at 5:03 PM
Wednesday, April 27, 2016
Most knowledge organization practices have opinionated detractors. Some criticisms are…
AbstractContinue reading: source
Most knowledge organization practices have opinionated detractors. Some criticisms are informed and serious, but unsubstantiated assertions and fatuous dismissals are so commonplace that practitioners grow weary of the perpetual need to refute them. Many have had the experience of conducting and publishing research that contradicts a popular misguided claim, and then seeing this evidence have little effect on the continued repetition of the claim. This paper (which is part polemical essay) will attempt to contribute another tool for tackling this problem: a taxonomy of attacks on knowledge organization. Categorizing and devising names for the major strains of deprecation of knowledge organization, cataloging, and metadata will not defeat those arguments, but identifying and reframing them might strengthen the knowledge organization community’s resolve to take them on. Warning: there might be neologisms!
Citation: Gross, Tina. "Naming and Reframing: A Taxonomy of Attacks on Knowledge Organization," Knowledge Organization 42, no. 5 (2015): 263-268.
Posted by M Taher at 9:10 PM
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