Email is huge distraction: new research
A study at Loughborough University, UK, found that it takes an average of 64 seconds to recover your train of thought after interruption by email, so people who check their email every five minutes waste 8.5 hours a week figuring out what they were doing moments before.
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Another study by ClearContext, an email management tools vendor found that 56% of users surveyed spent more than two hours a day in their inbox.
Each Think Differently is a short challenge to encourage us that there are always differently ways of framing any situation and is brought to www.bioteams.com by Peter Fryer author of the Trojan Mice blog.
Bioteams Books Reviews
We are bombarded with the idea its good to talk and its good to text. But is texting and other forms of mobile phone interaction a useful form of communication? Or is it even a form of communication at all or something totally different? In a mini-book "Heidegger, Habermas and the mobile phone" the author invokes some key thinkers of the twentieth century to offer an essential alternative to the new doctrine of 'm-communication': Martin Heidegger, who saw humanity as ‘the entity which talks’ and Jürgen Habermas, current-day advocate of authentic communication.