A Systematic Literature Review Of The Personnel Assignment Problem

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How to Reduce Software Development Cost with Personnel Assignment Optimization: Exemplary Improvement on the Hungarian Algorithm

Authors: Chong WangState Key Lab. of Software Engineering, Computer School, Wuhan University, Wuhan, China, University of Twente, Enschede, the Netherlands
Zhong LuoScience and Research Department, Naval University of Engineering, Wuhan, China
Luxin LinComputer School, Wuhan University, Wuhan, China
Maya DanevaUniversity of Twente, Enschede, the Netherlands
2017 Article
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· Proceeding
EASE'17 Proceedings of the 21st International Conference on Evaluation and Assessment in Software Engineering
Pages 270-279

Karlskrona, Sweden — June 15 - 16, 2017
ACMNew York, NY, USA ©2017
table of contents ISBN: 978-1-4503-4804-1 doi>10.1145/3084226.3084245

hungarian algorithmpersonnel allocationproject and people managementsoftware cost estimationunbalanced assignment problem

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The present study aims to provide a concise, comprehensive, and systematic review of the quantitative literature relating to the experience of burnout in journalists of various specialties and mediums. The systematic review method adopted is that prescribed by Fink (2010), which contains three main elements: Sampling the literature, screening the literature, and extracting data. Results indicate that journalists most at risk of burnout are females who are younger, with fewer years of journalism experience, working in small circulation newspapers. Editors and reporters seem to experience higher levels of burnout than those in other roles, as do journalists in non-management positions. The thorough and structured process adopted in this review provides the ability to assert with some degree of certainty what areas within the burnout and journalism literature require further consideration. This review emphasises and problematises the large focus on male reporters in newspaper settings, settings that are becoming less significant over time. Studies have tended to focus on reporters, without providing a convincing a priori rationale. What is lacking is consideration of other role groups central to broadcast news, such as camera-operators. A range of methodological and theoretical issues and future areas of research are discussed.

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