Digital libraries are a growing market for people who rely on digital resources to help them get to their work, study suggests.
The study of more than 2,000 university students was published in the Journal of Neuroscience.
The findings were based on the participants’ productivity levels, their use of digital resources, and the effects of having more digital devices.
Digital library use had a positive effect on productivity and productivity of other digital sources, including their work-related digital content, the study found.
The digital libraries provided a way to be more productive with their digital resources and their work.
“These findings suggest that the digital library, especially the kind used by people in the US and Europe, is a valuable resource that can contribute to productivity, increase their efficiency, and reduce stress and worry,” study co-author and doctoral candidate David Wainwright, of the University of Wisconsin, said in a statement.
Wainwright said that he hoped that the study could help to help people think about their digital library usage, especially with the rise of digital video and social media.
He added that there are “a lot of misconceptions about what digital libraries are, and it is important that people understand what is and is not available.”
The research team also used data from a national survey conducted in May 2015 and June 2016 to determine how digital libraries compare to their physical counterparts.
Researchers also assessed participants’ use of different types of digital media.
The participants in the study had access to three digital libraries, all of which they used at least once a week, for a period of 12 months.
The study team measured the participants weekly activity levels using two methods: an online survey and an offline survey.
Both were done online.
The online survey measured the people’s digital library activity levels.
The survey included both an online version of the online survey, which measures how much people read each day, and an online question, which asked participants about their usage of digital libraries.
The online survey included information about each participant’s activities over the course of the 12-month study.
The research team then used an algorithm to determine the overall study participants’ digital library use.
The researchers then asked the participants about how they used their digital libraries in the past 12 months, how often they used digital libraries at home, and how often and in what formats they used them.
Researchers then compared the digital libraries to their counterparts’ digital libraries by using an online panel to determine which digital library participants used more frequently.
In addition, researchers measured participants’ overall productivity, work-time efficiency, stress, and other digital health issues.
The team then examined how these digital library users responded to the question, “What is the best digital library?”
They found that digital libraries were not necessarily the best choice for people when it came to productivity and stress reduction.
The authors found that participants in digital libraries had a negative impact on their overall digital library utilization rate.
“Digital libraries were associated with lower overall digital consumption rates,” they wrote.
“However, they were associated more strongly with less digital consumption than did those in digital print collections.”
The study authors noted that “digital libraries may be a more attractive option than digital print libraries for those who have a lower level of digital literacy.”
The researchers also found that people in digital library communities tend to use digital media more frequently than those in traditional print libraries.
Digital libraries may also be less conducive to learning about digital issues and the benefits of digital technologies, which could make them less relevant for people in traditional libraries.