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Shifting to remote learning in response to COVID-19

All courses will move to remote learning from April 8 to April 17. For more information, see the announcement on the Office of Academic Affairs website.

Does online social anxiety using instant messaging software affect job engagement?

In today's workplace, it is a social trend for workers to have a variety of evolving real-time communication software to help them communicate and coordinate at work. The Instant Messaging (IM) software LINE has played an important role in the trend of responding to the real-time needs of the public to improve government effectiveness. However, because of its immediacy and convenience, government workers often receive a high volume of messages. There is a lack of relevant and objective research data on the impact on civil servants’ perceived experiences of their work under such a workplace norm as a basis for promoting the use of LINE in the government sector. To address this gap, this study examined the relationship between online social anxiety, Line cognitive fatigue (LCF), perceived information overload of instant messaging (PIOIM), and job engagement among civil servants based on the media richness theory.

Taiwan 3-year-olds average over 2 hours of daily screen time: survey

Over 90 percent of Taiwanese children aged between 3 and 5 use personal electronic devices at home, with 3-year-olds averaging an overall screen time of two hours and 17 minutes per day, according to a survey released on Thursday.

NTNU Pandemic Safety Measures Announcement:Reminder for upcoming Qingming break

Seeing the recent rise in COVID cases and with the upcoming Qingming long weekend, all NTNUers are reminded, according to Ministry of Education announcement, to follow CDC’s recommended guidelines and comply with the prevention measures when engaging in festival-related activities during the break. You should:

2022 International Cultural Festival: Showcasing Cultures from Home

On March 15, National Taiwan Normal University’s Sunlight Boulevard was warmly infused with melodies, first of traditional Chinese folk music performed by the Chinese Music Club of National Taiwan Normal University, followed by a medley of Malaysian song classics sung by the Malaysian Student Association of National Taiwan University, and then a spectacular Saman dance with its crisp and rhythmic percussions was presented by Indonesian students from National Taiwan University of Science and Technology, marking the opening ceremony of this year’s International Cultural Festival at NTNU.