Latest Media multitasking Stories
Simultaneously using mobile phones, laptops and other media devices could be changing the structure of our brains, according to new University of Sussex research.
While reading this article, you may switch over to your email to check for messages, browse Facebook, and possibly do some task related to work. Does that make you an effective multitasker?
Researchers released the findings of a study that suggested using multiple forms of media at the same time could be linked to symptoms of anxiety and depression.
People aren’t very good at media multitasking - like reading a book while watching TV - but do it anyway because it makes them feel good, a new study suggests.
Our obsession with multiple forms of media is not necessarily all bad news.
Multitaskers who think they can successfully divide their attention between the program on their television set and the information on their computer screen proved to be driven to distraction by the two devices.
Big Increase in Mobile Media Helps Drive Increased Consumption Most Youth Say They Have No Rules About How Much Time They Can Spend With TV, Video Games, or Computers WASHINGTON, Jan.
NEW YORK, Sept. 17 /PRNewswire/ -- It's no secret that in our multitasking world, people often do other things while reading a magazine, watching TV or surfing the Internet. Data from MRI's recently released 2008 MediaDay study, however, show that many consumers exclusively focus on a single medium.
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