multitask


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multitask

(mŭl′ti-task″)
To work on several projects at the same time.
References in periodicals archive ?
The review of the above literature suggests that the ability to multitask depends on the consistency between tasks and personal schema.
Even if it doesn't cause brain damage, allowing yourself to multitask will fuel any existing difficulties you have with concentration, organization, and attention to detail.
Prof Sanbonmatsu said: "We showed that people who multitask the most are those who appear to be the least capable of multitasking effectively.
To some employers, the word multitask is a desirable "buzz" word on a resume but how accurate and efficient is a person who claims to be a multitasker?
One possible explanation for the results is that students who multitask frequently during the lecture lessen the negative performance impact by studying outside of class.
If you try to push the brain to multitask, you are working in an interrupted model, and it will take you twice as long to finish your assignment," he says.
On the contrary, my hope is that it will shed light on how to multitask more effectively, beginning with exposing some of the misperceptions regarding multitasking effectiveness.
There are always several fires going at the same time and women can multitask extremely well.
However, it is an overrated and counterproductive trap, often misconstrued as dedication to the job, while failure to multitask is often seen as being lazy.
x software application--and can even multitask them, too.
It seems very natural when characters in a game can multitask," Ingebretson explained, quoted by (http://www.
Tabs allow users to multitask between reading and writing emails.