Items where Kingston Author is "Russell, Emma"
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Number of items: 10.
Jackson, Tom and Russell, Emma (2015) Four email problems that even titans of tech haven't resolved. The Conversation,
Russell, Emma, Millward Purvis, Lynne and Banks, Adrian (2007) Describing the strategies used for dealing with email interruptions according to different situational parameters. Computers in Human Behavior, 23(4), pp. 1820-1837. ISSN (print) 0747-5632
Conference or Workshop Item
Russell, Emma, Daniels, Kevin and Harris, Claire (2015) Measuring momentary affective well-being: does shortening a form and altering the rubric change the underlying factor structures of affect? In: 17th Congress of the European Association of Work and Organizational Psychology (EAWOP): Respectful and effective leadership - managing people and organizations in turbulent times; 20-23 May 2015, Oslo, Norway.
Russell, Emma and Price, Alison (2015) Successful strategies for managing email and smartphone addiction in the workplace. In: Health and Wellbeing at Work ; 03-04 Mar 2015, Birmingham, U.K.. (In Press)
Russell, Emma (2014) Dealing with email at work: bad habits and strategies. In: British Psychological Society (BPS) Division of Occupational Psychology (DOP) Annual Conference 2014: Applying the Science of Psychology to Work; 8-10 Jan 2014, Brighton, U.K. .
Russell, Emma (2013) Managing your digital communications: a focus on email and smartphone strategies at work. In: Research in Practice Seminar Series; 25 Apr 2013, Kingston upon Thames, U.K... (Unpublished)
Russell, Emma, Millward Purvis, L.J. and Banks, A. (2005) Strategies for dealing with email interruptions in goal-directed work. In: British Psychological Society (BPS) Division of Occupational Psychology Conference; 12-14 Jan 2005, Warwick, U.K..
Russell, Emma (2013) Strategies and bad habits in dealing with email at work. (Project Report) Richard Benjamin Trust.
Russell, Emma (2006) Strategic activity and email interruptions: the relationship between wellbeing, multi-goal priorities and individual differences in dealing with email interruptions in goal-directed work. (PhD thesis), Surrey University.