A study of the social impact of the work of academic researchers has found that most of the money from their research goes to fund the research that was done on their behalf.
The study, which looked at funding from the United Kingdom and the United States, found that only 28% of the funding made by academic research went to research that actually produced a tangible result.
In contrast, 74% of all funding for scientific research went toward research that produced an effect.
That’s a huge difference.
Here’s what the research found: 1.
Researchers who receive the most funding are more likely to have positive results.
For instance, the UK researchers who got the most money were more likely than their American counterparts to have published at least one research paper and to have written a book about their work.
“This research shows that the impact of academic research is often overlooked,” says the study’s lead author, Dr. Robert W. Johnson, a professor of psychology at the University of Reading.
The researchers that get the most research money also tend to have the most impact.
The UK researchers that got the least funding were more than twice as likely to publish a research paper, write a book or publish a book review.
People in academia tend to spend more time studying than people in other fields, which could explain why the study found that a large majority of researchers spent more time looking at their own work than doing research for their peers.
This is a trend that may explain why academic researchers tend to make more money than other fields.
The research on this study found a link between academic research and people’s ability to apply their research to real-world problems.
“Our findings show that our findings may be more relevant to the research environment than previous studies have suggested,” the authors wrote.
“Although the impact research does have on the world may be small, it may still be important to take into account the wider social impacts of academic studies.”
The research was published in the Journal of Economic Behavior & Organization.
It comes on the heels of a study published in March that found that researchers who received the most grants were more motivated to spend their money on research and were more inclined to produce more work than their colleagues.
That study also found that scientists who were in academia also tended to have more positive social outcomes.