59,862 Works

A quantitative and qualitative investigation of type 2 diabetes participants who had self-selected and followed an LCHF diet

Chris Webster
The following files are related the quantitative publication in the BMJ NPH:
- Raw data tables
- A hard copy of the of the Food Frequency Questionniare- A hard copy of the study questionniares- A hard copy of the follow-up questionniare
The following files are related to the qualitative publication in...
- Interview schedule- Coding extracts

Ontwikkeling Standaard Stresstest Hitte

T. De Nijs, P. Bosch, E. Brand, B. Heusinkveld, F. Van Der Hoeven, C. Jacobs, L. Klok, J. Kluck, A. Koekoek, S. Koopmans, K. Van Nieuwaal, R. Ronda & G. Steeneveld

PCBs in Arctic surface waters, 2001, 2005 and 2008

Örjan Gustafsson
Data for water samples obtained during three expeditions to the Arctic Ocean in 2001, 2005, and 2008.

When and Why a Squeakier Wheel Gets More Grease: The Influence of Cultural Values and Anger Intensity on Customer Compensation

Ella Glikson, Laura Rees, Jochen Wirtz, Shirli Kopelman & Anat Rafaeli
When customers express anger, do they gain greater returns, as suggested by the proverb “the squeaky wheel gets the grease”? If so, does the intensity of the squeak matter? In four studies, we explore employee compensation responses to customers who express relatively high- versus low-intensity anger in service-failure settings. The studies demonstrate that the cultural value of power distance (PD) moderates the relationship between emotional intensity and customer compensation: High-PD service employees offer less compensation...

Balancing Frontliners’ Customer- and Coworker-Directed Behaviors When Serving Business Customers

Michel Van Der Borgh, Ad De Jong & Edwin J. Nijssen
In this digital era, where many product-oriented business-to-business companies are shifting to a product-service systems approach, frontline employees (FLEs) are urged to complement customer-directed behaviors with coworker-directed prosocial behaviors to achieve optimal performance. Surprisingly, little is known about the relationship between FLEs’ coworker-directed and customer-directed behaviors in product-service systems settings. This research addresses this void and serves two purposes. First, drawing on role balance theory, the authors develop and test a model of an FLE’s...

When and Why a Squeakier Wheel Gets More Grease: The Influence of Cultural Values and Anger Intensity on Customer Compensation

Ella Glikson, Laura Rees, Jochen Wirtz, Shirli Kopelman & Anat Rafaeli
When customers express anger, do they gain greater returns, as suggested by the proverb “the squeaky wheel gets the grease”? If so, does the intensity of the squeak matter? In four studies, we explore employee compensation responses to customers who express relatively high- versus low-intensity anger in service-failure settings. The studies demonstrate that the cultural value of power distance (PD) moderates the relationship between emotional intensity and customer compensation: High-PD service employees offer less compensation...

Balancing Frontliners’ Customer- and Coworker-Directed Behaviors When Serving Business Customers

Michel Van Der Borgh, Ad De Jong & Edwin J. Nijssen
In this digital era, where many product-oriented business-to-business companies are shifting to a product-service systems approach, frontline employees (FLEs) are urged to complement customer-directed behaviors with coworker-directed prosocial behaviors to achieve optimal performance. Surprisingly, little is known about the relationship between FLEs’ coworker-directed and customer-directed behaviors in product-service systems settings. This research addresses this void and serves two purposes. First, drawing on role balance theory, the authors develop and test a model of an FLE’s...

Emotion Cycles in Services: Emotional Contagion and Emotional Labor Effects

Xiao-Yu Liu, Nai-Wen Chi & Dwayne D. Gremler
Service organizations encourage employees to express positive emotions in service encounters, in the hope that customers “catch” these emotions and react positively. Yet customer and employee emotions could be mutually influential. To understand emotional exchanges in service encounters and their influences on customer outcomes, the current study models the interplay of emotional contagion and emotional labor, as well as their influence on customer satisfaction. Employees might catch customers’ emotions and transmit those emotions back to...

Emotion Cycles in Services: Emotional Contagion and Emotional Labor Effects

Xiao-Yu Liu, Nai-Wen Chi & Dwayne D. Gremler
Service organizations encourage employees to express positive emotions in service encounters, in the hope that customers “catch” these emotions and react positively. Yet customer and employee emotions could be mutually influential. To understand emotional exchanges in service encounters and their influences on customer outcomes, the current study models the interplay of emotional contagion and emotional labor, as well as their influence on customer satisfaction. Employees might catch customers’ emotions and transmit those emotions back to...

Toxic Collaborations: Co-Destroying Value in the B2B Context

Francesca Cabiddu, Frau Moreno & Lombardo Sebastiano
Service research and marketing theory have found value co-creation to be a key element in the business-to-business (B2B) context. Value can also be co-destroyed by the same actors who interact to create it. However, very few studies have examined service provider-customer work practices when value co-destruction (VCD) occurs. In this qualitative study, we approach VCD by combining social interactions and resource integration practices with a notion of value that reveals its multiform nature. We adopt...

Toxic Collaborations: Co-Destroying Value in the B2B Context

Francesca Cabiddu, Frau Moreno & Lombardo Sebastiano
Service research and marketing theory have found value co-creation to be a key element in the business-to-business (B2B) context. Value can also be co-destroyed by the same actors who interact to create it. However, very few studies have examined service provider-customer work practices when value co-destruction (VCD) occurs. In this qualitative study, we approach VCD by combining social interactions and resource integration practices with a notion of value that reveals its multiform nature. We adopt...

The Perils of Service Contract Divestment: When and Why Customers Seek Revenge and How It Can Be Attenuated

Christina M. Haenel, Hauke A. Wetzel & Maik Hammerschmidt
Profitability considerations lead service providers to divest from customer service contracts, either by service contract demotion (cutting back services) or by service contract termination (ending service provision). Such initiatives have been associated with customer revenge. The pressing question for practitioners is which divestment approach has a stronger or weaker effect on customer revenge. Drawing on justice and appraisal theories, the authors suggest that the answer depends on customers’ predivestment satisfaction and on the provision of...

The Perils of Service Contract Divestment: When and Why Customers Seek Revenge and How It Can Be Attenuated

Christina M. Haenel, Hauke A. Wetzel & Maik Hammerschmidt
Profitability considerations lead service providers to divest from customer service contracts, either by service contract demotion (cutting back services) or by service contract termination (ending service provision). Such initiatives have been associated with customer revenge. The pressing question for practitioners is which divestment approach has a stronger or weaker effect on customer revenge. Drawing on justice and appraisal theories, the authors suggest that the answer depends on customers’ predivestment satisfaction and on the provision of...

Paying Before or Paying After? Timing and Uncertainty in Pay-What-You-Want Pricing

Giampaolo Viglia, Marta Maras, Jan Schumann & Daniel Navarro-Martinez
Pay what you want (PWYW) is a relatively new and promising pricing mechanism, where consumers have full control over the price they pay. It can potentially increase profits, but its practical applications have produced mixed results. The time of payment, and its implications for consumer uncertainty, might constitute an important determinant of the profitability of such pricing schemes for service providers. A large field experiment conducted in conventional and fast-food restaurants provides initial support that...

Paying Before or Paying After? Timing and Uncertainty in Pay-What-You-Want Pricing

Giampaolo Viglia, Marta Maras, Jan Schumann & Daniel Navarro-Martinez
Pay what you want (PWYW) is a relatively new and promising pricing mechanism, where consumers have full control over the price they pay. It can potentially increase profits, but its practical applications have produced mixed results. The time of payment, and its implications for consumer uncertainty, might constitute an important determinant of the profitability of such pricing schemes for service providers. A large field experiment conducted in conventional and fast-food restaurants provides initial support that...

Tissue-spEcific mrNa iSoform functIOnal Networks (TENSION) Collection

Julie Dickerson & Gaurav Kandoi
The files for this project have been split into three separate download packages:
- Predictions- Scripts- Datasets
Each package has a copy of the readme file which covers all three packages.
Alternative Splicing produces multiple mRNA isoforms of a gene which have important diverse roles such as regulation of gene expression, human heritable diseases, and response to environmental stresses. However, very little has been done to assign functions at the mRNA isoform level. Functional networks, where the...

Sharing Goods? Yuck, No! An Investigation of Consumers’ Contamination Concerns About Access-Based Services

Simon Hazée, Yves Van Vaerenbergh, Cécile Delcourt & Luk Warlop
Although access-based services (ABS) offer many benefits, convincing consumers to use these service innovations remains challenging. Research suggests that contamination concerns are an important barrier to consumer adoption of ABS; they arise when a person believes someone else has touched an object and transferred residue or germs. However, systematic examination of this phenomenon is lacking. We conduct four experiments to determine (1) the impact of contamination concerns on consumer evaluations of ABS, (2) when such...

Sharing Goods? Yuck, No! An Investigation of Consumers’ Contamination Concerns About Access-Based Services

Simon Hazée, Yves Van Vaerenbergh, Cécile Delcourt & Luk Warlop
Although access-based services (ABS) offer many benefits, convincing consumers to use these service innovations remains challenging. Research suggests that contamination concerns are an important barrier to consumer adoption of ABS; they arise when a person believes someone else has touched an object and transferred residue or germs. However, systematic examination of this phenomenon is lacking. We conduct four experiments to determine (1) the impact of contamination concerns on consumer evaluations of ABS, (2) when such...

DataPackage_Rosner_et_al_2019.zip

Ronny Rosner, Joss Von Hadeln, Ghaith Tarawneh & Jenny Read
The folder contains data, Matlab functions for analysis of the data and ReadMe files which describe how to use the functions. Spike counts are responses of different neuron types to the presentation of bar stimuli in a study on insect stereoscopic vision (Rosner et al. 2019).

Episode: 2004 Stimulation Soultz-sous-Forêts

GEIE EMC & EOST
The 2004 stimulation was aimed at improving the hydraulic performances of the well GPK4. This borehole was stimulated twice. The present test corresponds to the first stimulation of GPK4. Included are the data from a pre-stimulation low flow injection test that was performed to evaluate the initial injectivity of GPK4.

Detmold Conference Week 2017

Michael Mellenhorst, Uta Pottgiesser, Christine Naumann & Theresa Kellner
Since 2000 (in the beginning 21st Century) climate change and globalisation have influenced the actual world and all societies tremendously and the have also affected the way we are building. Safety and security requirements are increasing and are consequently influencing the design of the building envelope. ‘Resilience’ describes the function and ability of buildings and their facades to to recover from or adjust easily to change. “Resilience” addresses the impacts of climate change and globalization...

Supplementary material from "Mosquito and primate ecology predict human risk of yellow fever virus spillover in Brazil"

Marissa L. Childs, Nicole Nova, Justine Colvin & Erin A. Mordecai
Many (re)emerging infectious diseases in humans arise from pathogen spillover from wildlife or livestock, and accurately predicting pathogen spillover is an important public health goal. In the Americas, yellow fever in humans primarily occurs following spillover from non-human primates via mosquitoes. Predicting yellow fever spillover can improve public health responses through vector control and mass vaccination. Here, we develop and test a mechanistic model of pathogen spillover to predict human risk for yellow fever in...

Supplementary material from "Mosquito and primate ecology predict human risk of yellow fever virus spillover in Brazil"

Marissa L. Childs, Nicole Nova, Justine Colvin & Erin A. Mordecai
Many (re)emerging infectious diseases in humans arise from pathogen spillover from wildlife or livestock, and accurately predicting pathogen spillover is an important public health goal. In the Americas, yellow fever in humans primarily occurs following spillover from non-human primates via mosquitoes. Predicting yellow fever spillover can improve public health responses through vector control and mass vaccination. Here, we develop and test a mechanistic model of pathogen spillover to predict human risk for yellow fever in...

Supplementary material from "Understanding the emergence of bacterial pathogens in novel hosts"

Camille Bonneaud, Lucy A. Weinert & Bram Kuijper
Our understanding of the ecological and evolutionary context of novel infections is largely based on viral diseases, even though bacterial pathogens may display key differences in the processes underlying their emergence. For instance, host-shift speciation, in which the jump of a pathogen into a novel host species is followed by the specialization on that host and the loss of infectivity of previous host(s), is commonly observed in viruses, but less often in bacteria. Here, we...

Supplementary material from "Understanding the emergence of bacterial pathogens in novel hosts"

Camille Bonneaud, Lucy A. Weinert & Bram Kuijper
Our understanding of the ecological and evolutionary context of novel infections is largely based on viral diseases, even though bacterial pathogens may display key differences in the processes underlying their emergence. For instance, host-shift speciation, in which the jump of a pathogen into a novel host species is followed by the specialization on that host and the loss of infectivity of previous host(s), is commonly observed in viruses, but less often in bacteria. Here, we...

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