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Layla Haidrani
Published: 4 May 2016
Journal: Nursing Standard
Nursing Standard, Volume 30, pp 27-27; https://doi.org/10.7748/ns.30.36.27.s33

Abstract:
This app allows users to access the latest academic papers based on areas of interest, specialism or preferred journals.
Edward W. Campion, Cynthia L. Bowab, Jacqueline M. Prince, John E. Muenning, Thomas J. Easley,
The New England Journal of Medicine, Volume 366, pp 1342-1342; https://doi.org/10.1056/nejme1201837

Abstract:
Thanks to a newly built software application (or “app”), the Journal can now be downloaded and read in an issue format on the iPad. The NEJM iPad Edition is now available in the iTunes App Store at no charge. The issue of February 23, 2012, is free, so that readers can see how an issue looks, works, and reads on their iPads. The app is designed as an issue-based reader, meaning that it allows downloads of the full text of single issues, including figures and tables, beginning with the first issue of 2012.
V.Jeyabala Raja, C. Shanthi, M.S. Josephine
International Journal of Communication and Networking System, Volume 3, pp 45-48; https://doi.org/10.20894/ijcnes.103.003.001.009

Abstract:
International Journal of Computing Algorithm
Le Xu, Pingjia Xie,
International Journal of Internet Protocol Technology, Volume 10; https://doi.org/10.1504/ijipt.2017.10009864

Abstract:
International publishers of academic, scientific and professional journals since 1979.
C. Shanthi, Josphi Ne
International Journal of Web Technology, Volume 3, pp 1-4; https://doi.org/10.20894/ijwt.104.003.001.001

Abstract:
International Journal of Computing Algorithm
Agung Rizky Aa, Ninda Lutfiani, Wayan Sri Mariyati, Apriani Atika Sari, Kurnia Rizky Febrianto
Blockchain Frontier Technology, Volume 1, pp 1-10; https://doi.org/10.34306/bfront.v1i2.37

Abstract:
Decentralization is the division of centralized power processes as a whole into separate ones. Blockchain technology is a basic technology that enables decentralization and gives all users the opportunity to become part of the validator or node for future transactions. The purpose of this research is to develop and develop a tamper-resistant E-Journal Mobile Application system using Blockchain Technology, which supports reliable and auditable computing using a decentralized network, not only that, this research can also develop and develop an E-Journal Application System. Cellular that is resistant to interference from hackers or system crashes. By using Blockchain technology, it can solve problems that are reliable and can be done and controlled using a decentralized network. with great hope that choosing this type of decentralized blockchain technology will be useful in preventing errors and errors in the system. This is one of the main strengths of Blockchain Technology. With this decentralized transaction log, it will not be easy and it is impossible for a database consisting of hundreds to thousands of computers to be hacked or tampered with easily. This research is a model that can be implemented as a Blockchain technology development on Mobile Apps E-journals. In this study will be made using 3 methods, namely the data analysis method, the analysis method using SWOT and the development method using a waterfall with a combination of the three methods will make this research more effective and efficient.
Emily Tongdee, Orit Markowitz
Published: 1 October 2018
Journal: Cutis
Cutis, Volume 102, pp 252-256

Abstract:
As technology continues to advance, so too does its accessibility to the general population. Mobile applications (apps) have become a part of the medical field, with dermatology being no exception. There are various types of dermatology apps, including teledermatology, self-surveillance, disease guide, reference, dermoscopy, conference, education, photograph storage and sharing, and journal apps, and others. In this study, we examined the types of dermatology apps targeting patients and physicians that are most popular by analyzing their rankings in the Apple App Store. We also delved deeper into the perceived benefits of the ranked apps targeting patients and the impact of physician-targeted apps on the field of dermatology.
Zhanyong Tang, Zhengqiao Li, Fangyuan Liu, Xiaojiang Chen, Ruxia Fan,
International Journal of High Performance Computing and Networking, Volume 10; https://doi.org/10.1504/ijhpcn.2017.10007201

Abstract:
International publishers of academic, scientific and professional journals since 1979.
Amanda Burston
Published: 5 October 2016
Mental Health Practice, Volume 20, pp 13-13; https://doi.org/10.7748/mhp.20.2.13.s12

Abstract:
Apps are a part of everyday life. Unfortunately, domestic abuse also remains an everday reality for many people. The Bright Sky app has been launched as a resource for victims of domestic abuse, as well as their families and friends. It allows victims to record and store a journal documenting their abuse.
Layla Haidrani
Published: 10 February 2016
Journal: Nursing Standard
Nursing Standard, Volume 30, pp 31-31; https://doi.org/10.7748/ns.30.24.31.s36

Abstract:
Finding time to relax can be difficult. Research published in the journal Current Opinion in Psychiatry has shown that chronic stress and anxiety can damage areas of the brain dealing with memory and thinking – so relaxation is important.
Published: 16 September 2019
The publisher has not yet granted permission to display this abstract.
P. Theerthaana
International Journal of Internet Marketing and Advertising, Volume 12; https://doi.org/10.1504/ijima.2018.10011681

Abstract:
International publishers of academic, scientific and professional journals since 1979.
Minh Q. Huynh, Prashant Ghimire
Published: 1 January 2015
Abstract:
As mobile devices become prevalent, there is always a need for apps. How hard is it to develop an app especially a cross-platform app? The paper shares an experience in a project involved the development of a student services web app that can be run on cross-platform mobile devices. The paper first describes the background of the project, the clients, and the proposed solution. Then, it focuses on the step-by-step development processes and provides the illustration of written codes and techniques used. The goal is for readers to gain an understanding on how to develop a mobile-friendly web app. The paper concludes with teaching implications and offers thoughts for further development. A revised version of this paper was published in the journal Journal of Information Technology Education: Innovations in Practice, Volume 14, 2015
Published: 1 July 2012
Journal of Dairy Science, Volume 95; https://doi.org/10.1016/s0022-0302(12)71088-3

The publisher has not yet granted permission to display this abstract.
Published: 16 September 2019
The publisher has not yet granted permission to display this abstract.
Sarah Cohen
Published: 23 March 2021
Abstract:
This chapter explores the various ways that data journalism has evolved and the different forms it takes, from traditional investigative reporting to news apps and visualizations.
Abira Sengupta
IEEE Solid-State Circuits Magazine, Volume 9, pp 56-56; https://doi.org/10.1109/MSSC.2016.2622940

Abstract:
Presents information on SSC society events.
Published: 17 January 2019
Journalism Practice, Volume 13, pp 759-780; https://doi.org/10.1080/17512786.2019.1567271

Abstract:
In October 2016 the New York Times announced new content personalisation features for its websites and mobile apps, with the promise of “much more to come”. This article examines such developments via a quantitative content analysis of personalisation features at 15 major news outlets in the United Kingdom, the United States, and Germany and via interviews with senior editorial staff at some of those outlets. Both websites and mobile apps were studied, allowing comparisons to be made across platforms as well as geographically. Longitudinal comparisons were also made against an equivalent survey conducted in 2010. The results reveal significant changes over the last six years with, for example, rises in personalisation on mobile platforms, falls in the use of recommendations by friends, and convergence and commodification in content recommendation platforms. This study provides evidence to support continued debates on classical concerns such as selective exposure, but also raises new concerns about the effects of personalisation, including data protection and security issues.
Dorcas E Krubu, , Genevieve C Hart
Interdisciplinary Journal of e-Skills and Lifelong Learning, Volume 13, pp 019-036; https://doi.org/10.28945/3640

Abstract:
Aim/Purpose: The research work investigated the information seeking process of undergraduates in a specialised university in Nigeria, in the course of a group assignment. Background: Kuhlthau’s Information Search Process (ISP) model is used as lens to reveal how students interact with information in the affective, cognitive and physical realms. Methodology: Qualitative research methods were employed. The entire seventy-seven third year students in the Department of Petroleum and Natural Gas and their course lecturer were the participants. Group assignment question was analysed using Bloom’s Taxonomy while the information seeking process of the students was garnered through dialogue journaling on WhatsApp Messenger. Contribution: The research explicates how students’ information seeking behaviour can be captured beyond the four walls of a classroom by using a Web 2.0 tool such as WhatsApp Messenger. Findings: The apparent level of uncertainty, optimism, and confusion/doubt common in the initiation, selection, and exploration phases of the ISP model and low confidence levels were not markedly evident in the students. Consequently, Kuhlthau’s ISP model could not be applied in its entirety to the study’s particular context of teaching and learning due to the nature of the assignment. Recommendations for Practitioners: The study recommends that the Academic Planning Unit (APU) should set a benchmark for all faculties and, by extension, the departments in terms of the type/scope and number of assignments per semester, including learning outcomes. Recommendation for Researchers: Where elements of a guided approach to learning are missing, Kuhlthau’s ISP may not be employed. Therefore, alternative theory, such as Theory of Change could explain the poor quality of education and the type of intervention that could enhance students’ learning. Impact on Society: The ability to use emerging technologies is a form of literacy that is required by the 21st century work place. Hence, the study demonstrates students’ adaptation to emerging technology. Future Research: The study is limited to only one case site. It would be more helpful to the Nigerian society to have this study extended to other universities for the purpose of generalisation and appropriate intervention.
Shubham Goyal, Qi Liu, Khairina Tajul-Arifin, Waqas Awan, Bimlesh Wadhwa, Zhenguang Liu
Published: 20 February 2017
Abstract:
What we eat is one of the most frequent and important health decisions we make in daily life, yet it remains notoriously difficult to capture and understand. Effective food journaling is thus a grand challenge in personal health informatics. In this paper we describe a system for food journaling called I Ate This, which is inspired by the Remote Food Photography Method (RFPM). I Ate This is simple: you use a smartphone app to take a photo and give a very basic description of any food or beverage you are about to consume. Later, a qualified dietitian will evaluate your photo, giving you feedback on how you did and where you can improve. The aim of I Ate This is to provide a convenient, visual and reliable way to help users learn from their eating habits and nudge them towards better choices each and every day. Ultimately, this incremental approach can lead to long-term behaviour change. Our goal is to bring RFPM to a wider audience, through APIs that can be incorporated into other apps.
, Lili Zhao
Brazilian journalism research, Volume 12, pp 140-149; https://doi.org/10.25200/bjr.v12n1.2016.939

Abstract:
This study explores the communication mechanism for publishing and producing news through analyzing mediums such as Microblog, WeChat and, in particular, the mobile app, TouTiao. The results of this study show that the status and practice of professional journalism and gatekeepers are being phased out of news production. Adversely, algorithms and technology are taking their place at the center of the circle of news production.
Minevere Rashiti, Kaltrina Zahiti
Bangladesh Journal of Medical Science, Volume 16, pp 10-12; https://doi.org/10.3329/bjms.v16i1.31125

Abstract:
Visual impairment is one of the most severe sensory restriction of human being. Over the time the situation of visually impaired people changed as well as opportunities in education and tools to live a «normal» independent life. Blindman`s stick, guide dog as well as modern tools as monitors and mobile apps help visually impaired people to become as much as possible integrated in our society.Bangladesh Journal of Medical Science Vol.16(1) 2017 p.10-12
Correction
The Journal of the American Board of Family Medicine, Volume 29, pp 817-817; https://doi.org/10.3122/jabfm.2016.06.160291

Abstract:
In the above-mentioned article,1 the electronic version differs from the print version due to typos in Table 2. The only data affected were the apps that did not predict the fertile window. The electronic version on the Journal of the American Board of Family Medicine website has been corrected. We apologize for the error, and we regret any confusion or inconvenience it may have caused.
Published: 1 January 2016
Nederlands tijdschrift voor geneeskunde, Volume 160

Abstract:
In a systematic review in the Dutch Journal of Medicine (NTvG), Dallinga et al. look for an answer to the societally relevant question of whether mobile apps are proven to lead to a more active and healthy lifestyle. Decision makers in healthcare have high expectations of eHealth, a field where scientific evidence sometimes seems overruled merely by the opinions of self-declared 'futurists'. Commonly, eHealth is propelled forward as the solution to the lack of manpower in healthcare, given the expected rise of chronic disease. However, an earlier analysis of 108 systematic reviews on the impact of eHealth technologies shows that a plethora of claims are not supported by sound evidence. It is therefore worthwhile to assess the current evidence for the effectiveness of health apps on exercise and healthy nutrition.
, Kornelija Kildonavaciute, , Alison H. Holmes
Published: 13 April 2016
Clinical Infectious Diseases, Volume 63, pp 140-141; https://doi.org/10.1093/cid/ciw225

Abstract:
To the Editor—Previous studies in your journal [ 1–3] and others [ 4–6] have focused on the use of smartphone applications (apps) to help in the education and training of healthcare professionals (HCPs) around aspects of antimicrobial prescribing or stewardship (AMS). However, no studies have yet explored the availability of similar apps for patients or the public.
, Brenda M. Linares
Published: 2 January 2016
Medical reference services quarterly, Volume 35, pp 83-93; https://doi.org/10.1080/02763869.2016.1117292

Abstract:
BrowZine is a mobile application and web service that helps users create their own personalized library/collection of journals. This column will showcase some special features of this app and describe its format and capabilities for mobile devices. BrowZine enables users to organize and manage journals and articles that are commonly read in their field and disciplines in order to track and keep abreast of new research.
Published: 1 October 2015
The Journal of the American Dental Association, Volume 146, pp 719-720; https://doi.org/10.1016/j.adaj.2015.08.005

Published: 3 July 2015
Digital Journalism, Volume 4, pp 621-638; https://doi.org/10.1080/21670811.2015.1063075

Abstract:
Proximity has helped practitioners and scholars to determine newsworthiness for generations. Emerging mobile technologies, though, with contextual-awareness capabilities, have been complicating many of the related issues and expanding the realm of journalistic content—as well as conceptualizations of timeliness—through growing digital tethers to place and use of that material in place. Those evolving complexities include the increasing possibilities for journalists to make connections to contemporary audiences through the customization of content based on matters of user location. In turn, where an audience member is located when media is delivered can matter greatly. Geolocation metadata has become ubiquitous and media delivery systems can sort that data to customize user experiences based on place. In terms of such tailoring, mobile devices allow novel kinds of personalized connections to journalism, prompted by a geographical nearness to physical stimuli. In response, this study examines the potential of proximity for impact on key factors of engagement, through the involvement, social facilitation, and satisfaction of users. This conceptualization of mobile journalism shows that media designers now not only can know precisely where their particular audience is but also adapt their messages to the situation as a way to generate more engaging experiences.
Published: 15 April 2014
Journal of Medical Internet Research, Volume 16; https://doi.org/10.2196/jmir.3084

Abstract:
Healthy eating interventions that use behavior change techniques such as self-monitoring and feedback have been associated with stronger effects. Mobile apps can make dietary self-monitoring easy with photography and potentially reach huge populations. The aim of the study was to assess the factors related to sustained use of a free mobile app (“The Eatery”) that promotes healthy eating through photographic dietary self-monitoring and peer feedback. A retrospective analysis was conducted on the sample of 189,770 people who had downloaded the app and used it at least once between October 2011 and April 2012. Adherence was defined based on frequency and duration of self-monitoring. People who had taken more than one picture were classified as “Users” and people with one or no pictures as “Dropouts”. Users who had taken at least 10 pictures and used the app for at least one week were classified as “Actives”, Users with 2-9 pictures as “Semi-actives”, and Dropouts with one picture as “Non-actives”. The associations between adherence, registration time, dietary preferences, and peer feedback were examined. Changes in healthiness ratings over time were analyzed among Actives. Overall adherence was low—only 2.58% (4895/189,770) used the app actively. The day of week and time of day the app was initially used was associated with adherence, where 20.28% (5237/25,820) of Users had started using the app during the daytime on weekdays, in comparison to 15.34% (24,718/161,113) of Dropouts. Users with strict diets were more likely to be Active (14.31%, 900/6291) than those who had not defined any diet (3.99%, 742/18,590), said they ate everything (9.47%, 3040/32,090), or reported some other diet (11.85%, 213/1798) (χ2 3=826.6, P<.001). The average healthiness rating from peers for the first picture was higher for Active users (0.55) than for Semi-actives (0.52) or Non-actives (0.49) (F 2,58167=225.9, P<.001). Actives wrote more often a textual description for the first picture than Semi-actives or Non-actives (χ2 2=3515.1, P<.001). Feedback beyond ratings was relatively infrequent: 3.83% (15,247/398,228) of pictures received comments and 15.39% (61,299/398,228) received “likes” from other users. Actives were more likely to have at least one comment or one “like” for their pictures than Semi-actives or Non-actives (χ2 2=343.6, P<.001, and χ2 2=909.6, P<.001, respectively). Only 9.89% (481/4863) of Active users had a positive trend in their average healthiness ratings. Most people who tried out this free mobile app for dietary self-monitoring did not continue using it actively and those who did may already have been healthy eaters. Hence, the societal impact of such apps may remain small if they fail to reach those who would be most in need of dietary changes. Incorporating additional self-regulation techniques such as goal-setting and intention formation into the app could potentially increase user engagement and promote sustained use.
Comment
Christina J Crump, Douglas S Johnson,
Published: 30 November 2011
Journal: The EMBO Journal
The EMBO Journal, Volume 30, pp 4696-4698; https://doi.org/10.1038/emboj.2011.410

Abstract:
GSMs reduce the production of Aβ42 and are promising compounds for the treatment of Alzheimer disease. However, the target and mechanism of GSMs have been controversial. A study published in this issue of The EMBO Journal adds insight into this and shows that GSMs bind directly to the catalytic subunit of γ-secretase leading to altered cleavage of APP.
Allie Kosterich
Published: 11 February 2022
Abstract:
This chapter charts the beginning of extant news organizations’ experimentation with and evaluation of news nerds. Drawing again on analysis of both interviews and industry documents, this chapter focuses primarily on changes from within the industry. Here again, the chapter turns to the case study of journalist employment networks, which helps shed light on several of these patterns through a quantified statistical perspective. The case study specifically allows for comparisons between legacy news organizations and new entrants (e.g., at the time, digital-native news organizations) and capitalizes on the differences between their hiring practices of news nerds to better understand the role of factors such as extant organizational experimentation in institutional change over time.
Gulzhan Izbasarovna Abdykadyrova, Zhanna Borisovna Erzhanova
Published: 12 June 2022
Abstract:
It’s cool how much we can add to our experience of the world with modern tech! For example, augmented reality is one such innovative technology, allowing us to visually represent all kinds of 3D objects with no physical form. To learn more about it, you can read how augmented reality works. Modern AR apps are used for various purposes, from entertainment to enterprise applications, and their usefulness has prompted thousands of organizations to utilize augmented reality in education and training, while educational establishments implement AR in teaching classes.
Published: 21 July 2021
Digital Journalism, Volume 10, pp 1569-1590; https://doi.org/10.1080/21670811.2021.1929365

Abstract:
Journalists adopt new technologies amid the limitations and structure of their existing tools. This study uses organizational sociology and actor-network theory to examine the infrastructure supporting journalists’ newsgathering in two Rwandan newsrooms, highlighting the role of the messaging platform WhatsApp. The network, which includes editors, sources, reporters, weather, vehicles, drivers, moto-taxis, WhatsApp, and petty cash, encourages journalists to gather news from predictable events. In this newsgathering network, WhatsApp allows reporters and editors to coordinate with each other, gather news, and influence newsroom behaviour. However, the platform does not overcome physical limitations such as transportation problems, which contribute major obstacles to newsgathering, even at wealthy organizations. In this network, WhatsApp extends the communication capabilities of journalists but is moderated by existing social relationships and subject to physical constraints as a result of those relationships. This study shows how physical and social contexts influence newsgathering and production. It also reinforces the importance of context in understanding how new tools are adopted into news production networks.
B. Cooper, M. Bedi, J.A. Bovi, A.D. Currey, B.A. Erickson, E.M. Gore, W.A. Hall, C.A.F. Lawton, C.J. Schultz, M.L. Siker, et al.
International Journal of Radiation Oncology - Biology - Physics, Volume 111; https://doi.org/10.1016/j.ijrobp.2021.07.505

The publisher has not yet granted permission to display this abstract.
M. A. Lieftinck
Published: 1 January 1940
by 10.5281
The publisher has not yet granted permission to display this abstract.
Published: 4 August 2021
by MDPI
Journalism and Media, Volume 2, pp 454-468; https://doi.org/10.3390/journalmedia2030027

Abstract:
Virtual reality (VR) has had the reputation of being a revolutionising technology ever since it emerged in the early 1960s, but virtual is not yet a successful reality in journalistic practice. Examining VR’s current situation and the factors preventing it from reaching its predicted potential in digital journalism, this paper analyses the user comments (n = 770) on 15 journalistic VR apps offered by media organizations, with the help of a qualitative-reductive content analysis. Deductive categories of analysis contain the constructs of immersion, emotion, usability, and utility, which are further specified by inductive subcategories in the course of the analysis. Results show that users positively highlight different aspects of emotion and immersion that the VR apps elicit, and criticize journalistic VR apps for their low levels of utility and usability. Implications for journalistic practice and research are subsequently drawn.
Nađa Terzimehić, Svenja Yvonne Schött, Florian Bemmann, Daniel Buschek
Published: 28 June 2021
Abstract:
Internet memes are (multi)media pieces, found all across the world-wide-web. Often disposing of a humorous component, they express and reflect on all kinds of local and global phenomena. Within our work, we explore how people can use internet memes to express and reflect on themselves. We built MEMEory, a mobile meme journaling app. We evaluated the prospect of meme journaling, nicknamed ”memeing”, alongside a written diary in a 2-week field study with 31 participants. Opposed to more neutral chronicle-style text entries, our results suggest that participants used memes to express specific single, rather negative events and emotions throughout the day. When reflecting on daily events, the contained emotional and often humorous connotation of memes helped participants view negative events as more positive in retrospect. Although more difficult, memeing was perceived as significantly more motivating and enjoyable. Qualitative insights show that memeing can present a fun, engaging, expressive and memorable journaling experience.
Dara A. Stanley, Avery L. Russell, Sarah J. Morrison, Catherine Rogers, Nigel E. Raine
Published: unknown date
by 10.5061
The publisher has not yet granted permission to display this abstract.
Luis Martin-Domingo, Jc Martin
Published: unknown date
by 10.6084
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George Chacko, Kevin Boyack, Mei-Ching Chen
Published: unknown date
by 10.6084
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Addendum
J. Brindley, G. C. Wake
IMA Journal of Applied Mathematics, Volume 40, pp 145-146; https://doi.org/10.1093/imamat/40.2.145

Abstract:
J. BRINDLEY, G. C. WAKE; Addendum to ‘On the Existence and Stability of Spatially Structured Solutions of the Reaction-Diffusion Equations‘, IMA Journal of App
Jonathan Baker
Published: 19 May 2021
Abstract:
The world you are entering……the media scene…..newspapers…..periodicals…..television…..radio…..social media, websites, apps…..keeping informed: your news day….skimming the papers
, Cheryl Brook
Published: 2 January 2021
Action Learning: Research and Practice, Volume 18, pp 75-83; https://doi.org/10.1080/14767333.2021.1869188

Abstract:
This account of practice offers practical examples of the use of reflective journaling and WhatsApping as part of a novice action learner’s practice on her undergraduate degree programme. The action learning set was part of a degree apprentices programme which required the first author to complete a work-based learning module involving the identification and management of a project in the workplace. Reflective journaling was suggested as a voluntary activity, and the WhatsApp group which followed when the face-to-face action learning set stopped meeting was initiated by the first author as a way of continuing to have the benefits of action learning when ongoing face-to-face meetings proved difficult if not impossible to achieve. Reflective journaling is commended as a learning tool which can help the learner make sense of their experience both within and without the set, but like action learning itself it cannot be pressed upon unwilling individuals.
Albert Teichrew, Thomas Wilhelm, Jochen Kuhn
Published: 4 January 2021
Physik in unserer Zeit, Volume 52, pp 44-45; https://doi.org/10.1002/piuz.202170112

The publisher has not yet granted permission to display this abstract.
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