The study said Stanford researchers examine participants to better understand each variation of fatigue in the broader use of video conference technology during the epidemic.
Research has found that women are less likely to take breaks during meetings. Meetings from home, in addition to visible platforms, have affected most of us. But new research has shown that it affects women more than men.
Fatigue caused by online meetings or what is now known as ‘Zoom fatigue’ affected one in seven women (13.8 percent, compared to one in 20 men (5.5 percent), who reported feeling very “very tired”. of the Internet, according to a study by Stanford investigators. The study was published in the journal Technology, Mind and Behavior.in collaboration with this study, he was quoted as saying.
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What has caused most of the fatigue among women is the so-called “self-care” of social psychologists, caused by watching yourself in a video conference. Prolonged concentration can lead to negative emotions or what researchers call “mirror anxiety”.
Zoom fatigue was also found to be caused by physical instability. Unlike face-to-face meetings where people can walk, walk or stretch, video conferences limit movement.
In addition, researchers found that while women had the same number of meetings per day as men, their meetings tend to last longer. Women were also less likely to take breaks during meetings, which also contributed to increased fatigue.