How to measure social contagion in an economy

Posted September 06, 2018 09:00:03 While it is generally accepted that social media has played a role in the spread of social anxiety and anxiety, it is now becoming clear that there may be other factors as well.

It is not only the rise of social media that has led to increased anxiety and fear, but also the proliferation of apps, and the increasingly powerful social network.

A recent study from the University of Queensland suggests that, as the app has become more widely available, the number of social experiments has increased.

They conducted a study by surveying people who had used Facebook in the past year to measure their level of anxiety and how they responded to their social experiments.

What they found was that more people reported using an app for social experimentation and less people reported doing so with a traditional interaction.

This suggests that social experimenters are less likely to report having used an app than those who were social experimentrs, but it is still important to keep an eye on how people are using their social experiment tools.

What does this mean for the future?

For those with a particular app or platform, the app might offer a sense of comfort, or they might be the first person in the world to experiment with an app.

In this context, it might be useful to monitor the behaviour of users, or use an app to assess the extent to which the experimenters’ experience was shared, and whether there was any social anxiety or fear in their interactions.

However, for those without a particular social experiment app, the study shows that there is more to it than just the apps that people use, as it also shows that those with social experiment experience may also report less social anxiety.