A classic study of workplace personalization presents findings that are still important today.
Jahncke and her colleagues explored the performance repercussions of noise in open-plan offices.
Employee engagement is currently a hot topic around the executive water cooler.
Noise volume matters in the operating room, multi-tasking fails under neuroimaging, and occupant workspace satisfaction mainly depends on three factors.
Skype recently underwrote a survey of 1,000 technology-empowered workers in the United States on the future of work and the workplace.
Work Places: The Psychology of the Physical Environment in Offices and Factories remains a fundamental reference for workplace design practitioners and researchers.
The National Research Council of Canada investigated the psychological implications of lighting in a study coordinated with an extensive workplace renovation project.
Recent workplace research has focused on the types of spaces in which workers are most likely to be productive, as well features that aid concentration.
In 2001, Brill, Weidemann and their BOSTI colleagues published insights gleaned from a review of their extensive client database. Although based on data collected from 1994 to 2000 via 13,000 user questionnaires, their findings are as fresh today as when they were originally published.
Good design can support nurses' performance in larger units.