Marcus Ynalvez

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Mobile telephony has diffused more rapidly than any Indian technology in recent memory, yet systematic studies of its impact are rare, focusing on technological rather than social change. We employ network surveys of separate groups of Kerala residents in 2002 and again in 2007 to examine recent shifts in mobile usage patterns and social relationships.(More)
In this paper, we briefly discuss our current efforts to improve resear methods instruction at Texas A&M International University (TAMIU), an Hispanic-serving four-year university in South Texas, with particular focus on converting our one-course graduate resear methods course into a coherent two-course sequence. We also discuss our plans for further(More)
In most cases authors are permitted to post their version of the article (e.g. in Word or Tex form) to their personal website or institutional repository. Authors requiring further information regarding Elsevier's archiving and manuscript policies are encouraged to visit: Keywords: Core network Kenya Mobile phones Cell phones Technology adoption Sub-Saharan(More)
Baton Rouge, LA 70803 (bmill23@lsu.edu). Upon request, the authors will share all data, coding, and other analytic decisions. This paper presents results from a series of Abstract Objective. This paper examines the impact of the Internet on the research careers of female scientists in three developing areas: Ghana, Kenya, and Kerala, India. Most empirical(More)
We examine the ways in which the research process differs in developed and developing areas by focusing on two questions. First, is collaboration associated with productivity? Second, is access to the Internet (specifically use of email) associated with reduced problems of collaboration? Recent analyses by Lee & Bozeman (2005) and Walsh & Maloney (2003)(More)
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