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Using time-diary data from a national sample of young school-age children, we examine the correlates of time spent at home on computing for cognitive and other measures of well-being. We observe modest benefits associated with home computing on three tests of cognitive skill, and on a measure of self-esteem. Most young children who spend time at home on(More)
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In 20th century dreams and nightmares of computing, that will link individual workers and information to computers build cars and win battles, and robots take jobs. organizational needs. According to research, the reality is both mundane and paradoxical. Whereas computers can process information In this panel we look at evidenee for the paradox and reasons(More)
Reduction of joint mobility in humans is a very common medical condition which results from trauma or joint disease. However, there is currently no satisfactory way of plotting the three-dimensional rotations which completely define this mobility. The most usual method of presenting the results from the many systems for measuring joint mobility is to plot(More)
Studies relating the selectivity of colleges to the earnings of their graduates report inconsistent findings. Some find no effects; most report statistically significant but quite small earnings benefits from attending a more selective college; and a few studies report large effects. Analyzing two recent national longitudinal studies of college graduates,(More)
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