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dc.contributor.advisorBallard, Dawna I.en
dc.contributor.committeeMemberBrowning, Larry D.en
dc.creatorWilson, Ashley Lynaeen 2011en
dc.description.abstractIn today’s productivity-driven work culture, many knowledge workers use to-do lists to stay organized. In this study, workers from both the United States and Norway were interviewed about their to-do lists. The interviewees’ to-do lists communicate the various cycles to which they are entrained (non-work activities, colleagues’ schedules), as well as their respective views about the enactments and construals of time. These interviews also reveal how to-do lists serve as memory aids to knowledge workers. Additionally, to-do lists themselves appear to be living documents, changing and evolving as tasks are regularly completed and added. This study also provides suggestions for further research on these enormously popular organizational tools.en
dc.subjectTo-do listsen
dc.titleUsing to-do lists to infer knowledge workers' temporal perceptionsen
dc.description.departmentCommunication Studiesen

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