Physiological Measurement in the Research Field of Electronic Performance Monitoring: Review and a Call for NeuroIS Studies

Thomas Kalischko, René Riedl

Research output: Chapter in Book/Report/Conference proceedingsConference contributionpeer-review

1 Citation (Scopus)

Abstract

Electronic Performance Monitoring (EPM) refers to the computerized collection, storage, analysis, and reporting of information in the work context. Based on a literature review, we argue that the use of physiological measurement methods in the research field of electronic performance monitoring (EPM) should be considered more frequently in future studies. Analyses of the extant literature revealed that pulse rate, cheek-skin-temperature, blood pressure, and inter-heartbeat-latency measurements have been the only physiological measurement methods used to investigate EPM the outcomes stress and arousal, and that these few methods have been used in a very limited number of studies only. Most studies focused on retrospective measurement methods, predominantly survey. As the consequences of EPM application are known to be significantly related to employee reactions, including those related to the nervous system, application of physiological measurement methods promises to deliver novel research findings.

Original languageEnglish
Title of host publicationInformation Systems and Neuroscience - NeuroIS Retreat 2020
EditorsFred D. Davis, René Riedl, Jan vom Brocke, Pierre-Majorique Léger, Adriane B. Randolph, Thomas Fischer
PublisherSpringer
Pages233-243
Number of pages11
ISBN (Electronic)978-3-030-60073-0
ISBN (Print)9783030600723
DOIs
Publication statusPublished - 2020
EventNeuroIS Retreat 2020 - Virtual Conference
Duration: 1 Jun 20203 Jun 2020
http://neurois.org

Publication series

NameLecture Notes in Information Systems and Organisation
Volume43
ISSN (Print)2195-4968
ISSN (Electronic)2195-4976

Conference

ConferenceNeuroIS Retreat 2020
Period01.06.202003.06.2020
Internet address

Keywords

  • Blood pressure
  • Brain
  • Computer monitoring
  • Electronic Performance Monitoring (EPM)
  • Heart rate
  • Physiological measurement

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