Publication statistics

Pub. period:2002-2011
Pub. count:5
Number of co-authors:5



Co-authors

Number of publications with 3 favourite co-authors:

Youngseek Kim:
Benjamin Kwasi Addom:
Isabelle J. Fagnot:

 

 

Productive colleagues

Jeffrey M. Stanton's 3 most productive colleagues in number of publications:

Elaine Weiss:2
Youngseek Kim:1
Benjamin Kwasi Add..:1
 
 
 

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Jeffrey M. Stanton

 

Publications by Jeffrey M. Stanton (bibliography)

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2011
 
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Addom, Benjamin Kwasi, Kim, Youngseek and Stanton, Jeffrey M. (2011): eScience professional positions in the job market: a content analysis of job advertisements. In: Proceedings of the 2011 iConference 2011. pp. 630-631. Available online

We have observed the emerging needs of the new information professions in science and engineering disciplines, called "eScience Professionals." The purpose of this research is to analyze the job advertisements (ads) of eScience professionals as accessible indicators of the work duties and the worker characteristics required for eScience professional positions by employers. Two hundred job ads were gathered between November 2009 and April 2010 (for 6 months), and then content analysis of job ads including the work environments, the works performed, and the worker competencies required was conducted. This job ads analysis shows the emerging needs of eScience professionals in the job market, and it presents eScience professionals' major work duties and their Knowledge, Skills, Ability, and Others (KSAOs) required.

© All rights reserved Addom et al. and/or ACM Press

2006
 
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Stanton, Jeffrey M. and Fagnot, Isabelle J. (2006): Extracting Useful Information from Security Assessment Interviews. In: HICSS 2006 - 39th Hawaii International International Conference on Systems Science 4-7 January, 2006, Kauai, HI, USA. . Available online

2003
 
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Stanton, Jeffrey M. and Weiss, Elaine (2003): Organisational databases of personnel information: contrasting the concerns of human resource managers and employees. In Behaviour and Information Technology, 22 (5) pp. 291-304.

Computerisation, networking, and electronic surveillance and monitoring have individually and conjointly affected the practises of human resources (HR) management in work organisations. These technologies enhance the ability of HR professionals to gather, store, and process information about employees. We report results from two semi-structured interview studies -- one of HR managers (n = 5) and one of employees (n = 15) -- that contrast the concerns of these two groups on issues of personnel data, privacy, and technology. We used qualitative data coding techniques and quantitative analysis of code assignments to uncover patterns in interviewees' responses. Our findings revealed concordance between HR managers and employees in regard to the criticality of trust and justification in relation to the collection of personnel data through technological and non-technological means. Results also revealed divergences between managers and employees in knowledge of human resources policies and legal constraints as well as in beliefs about the importance of privacy.

© All rights reserved Stanton and Weiss and/or Taylor and Francis

 
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Stanton, Jeffrey M. and Sarkar-Barney, Shreya T. M. (2003): A Detailed Analysis of Task Performance With and Without Computer Monitoring. In International Journal of Human-Computer Interaction, 16 (2) pp. 345-366. Available online

Participants (N = 115) performed a computerized task under 3 conditions: no supervision, direct human supervision, and computer monitoring. Differences in performance across groups was evaluated using summary performance measures and detailed analyses of group performance over time. There was a statistically significant difference in performance quality but not performance quantity between the groups. The nonmonitored and computer-monitored groups had higher quality of performance compared with the direct human supervision group. Performance varied when examined in detail at different points in time during the experimental task. Together the results suggest that direct human supervision motivated participants but that participants in the other 2 groups were more sensitive to varying task demands.

© All rights reserved Stanton and Sarkar-Barney and/or Lawrence Erlbaum Associates

2002
 
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Stanton, Jeffrey M. (2002): Company profile of the frequent internet user. In Communications of the ACM, 45 (1) pp. 55-59. Available online

 
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