Computer skills don’t necessarily have to be a matter of taste or money to improve your job, a new study suggests.
The study, published in the Journal of Applied Psychology, also found that the ability to multitask on a computer is linked to lower levels of depression and anxiety, among other factors.
But, according to a report by The New York Times, there is little evidence that computer users are less productive, which may have led to the study’s findings.
A study released last year found that when people who had computer problems had a break from work, they tended to focus on other aspects of their job.
This may explain the findings of the new study, which also found computer problems were linked to higher rates of depression.
It was unclear why this study, titled Computer Skills Don’t Really Fit in the Office, was published.
A spokesperson for The Times told Newsweek that it was “not clear why the researchers chose to publish their study without considering the implications of its findings.”
The paper, which surveyed more than 1,500 people across the U.S., was published online today.
In its research, the researchers analyzed data from the U-6, U-8, and U-10 grades, which are administered to students who have completed the College Board’s College Assessment.
It also collected information about whether people reported problems with computers, whether they felt depressed, and whether they were having trouble staying focused and performing their work.
The researchers found that computer use was linked to a host of negative outcomes.
They found that people with more than one computer problem were more likely to report feeling depressed, while those with three or more computer problems reported higher levels of anxiety.
They also found higher levels and longer duration of computer problems in people who were in a relationship with a coworker.
In their conclusion, the study authors concluded that computer problems are “associated with poor quality work, decreased motivation, and decreased self-esteem.”
The study also found people who have trouble multitasking had worse mental health outcomes.
According to the researchers, people who reported having computer problems have a lower ability to focus, maintain focus, and perform tasks in their professional lives.
They were also more likely than their peers to report being depressed and anxious.
According the report, computer problems may be linked to an increased risk of depression, anxiety, and mental health issues, and lower job satisfaction.