Women feel happier at work when they’re surrounded by co-workers of the same gender; which doesn’t appear to be as much of the case for their male counterparts, according to a new study from the University of British Columbia. The study, published last month in the Journal of Happiness Studies, examined the self-reported well-being of 4,486 employees in the U.S. between 2010 and 2013. UBC sociology professor Yue Qian, one of the lead writers of the study, said women also feel lower levels of meaningfulness at work as the percentage of their male colleagues’ increases.
SAGE publishing saw many journals rise in the 2017 Journal Citation Reports list. As high as 70% of its journals have received an increased impact factor with 100 journals featuring in the top 10-category rank. SAGE views this as a strong reflection on the commitment and skill of their editors, article contributors and the highly […]
A recent study has revealed that the satellites in SpaceX’s Starlink constellation are emitting low-frequency radio waves that could interfere with radio astronomy. The leaked radio waves are separate from the satellites’ designated downlink bands, potentially impacting our ability to study space. The research used the LOFAR network in Europe to detect electromagnetic leakage from […]
According to a new research published in the journal Cell, scientists demonstrate that they can reveal the activity of neurons in the brain of mice by targeting on fluorescent molecules whose brightness directly responds to subtle electrical changes in neurons. This technique could allow neuroscientists to stimulate and visualize the activity of neurons within the […]