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Legal Services Board research on SME's using Law Tech services

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  • Legal Services Board research on SME's using Law Tech services

    SME LB members who have used Law Tech services in their business - what are your experiences?


    Community Research, on behalf of Tech Nation and the Legal Services Board, is conducting research with small and medium sized businesses (SMEs) across the UK to understand how and why decisions are made about different commercial issues.

    The research is being conducted through a series of online tasks, including individual surveys and discussions. Some participants will then be invited to take part in an online interview, using Zoom, after the first set of online activities is complete. The initial online tasks will take place over a single week and will take approximately 2-3 hours of your time, in total. The online tasks will need to be completed by December 21st 2020.

    The online interview will take an additional 45-60 minutes of your time. These interviews will take place in the New Year and will all be conducted by members of the Community Research team.

    To say thank you for your time we would like to offer a financial incentive for taking part in the research. This will be given on completion of the online tasks if you complete all the activities you will receive 125 in total. Those taking part in the interview will receive an additional 75 (we will not require everyone to complete both elements).

    Your feedback and views will be confidential: Tech Nation and the Legal Services Board will not know who takes part in the research and the information you give will be completely anonymised.
    "Although scalar fields are Lorentz scalars, they may transform nontrivially under other symmetries, such as flavour or isospin. For example, the pion is invariant under the restricted Lorentz group, but is an isospin triplet (meaning it transforms like a three component vector under the SU(2) isospin symmetry). Furthermore, it picks up a negative phase under parity inversion, so it transforms nontrivially under the full Lorentz group; such particles are called pseudoscalar rather than scalar. Most mesons are pseudoscalar particles." (finally explained to a captivated Celestine by Professor Brian Cox on Wednesday 27th June 2012 )

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