Home » Organizational Dedication Measurement Tolls

Organizational Dedication Measurement Tolls

Advertisements

Satyapriyo Dev

Manager
Dakini, India.
spdevukv@gmail.com

Abstract

This article summarizes the flow of research aimed at developing and validating the engagement and commitment of employees in the organization of work. Based on a series of studies, employees from different organizations have provided evidence of productivity, convergence, and discrimination for this instrument. In addition, satisfactory hopes of the test-test and internal reliability were found. Standards for men and women are based on the available sample. Potential tool constraints and future research needs on this topic have been reviewed. Both theoretical efforts to explain constructive and empirical efforts to identify predecessors and engagement results have been repeatedly identified as an important variable in understanding employee behavior in organizations.

Keywords

Commitment Job Performance;
Employee Turnover;
Financial Performance;
Job Satisfaction;
Job Involvement.

Cited as

Satyapriyo Dev, “Organizational Dedication Measurement Tolls,” International Journal of Advanced Engineering and Management, Vol. 2, No. 11, pp. 263-269, 2017.

DOI: https://doi.org/10.24999/IJOAEM/02110057 

download pdf

References

  1. Cook, J., & Wall, T. (1980). New work attitude measures of trust, organizational commitment and personal need non‐fulfilment. Journal of Occupational and Organizational Psychology, 53(1), 39-52.

  2. Buchanan, B. (1974). Building organizational commitment: The socialization of managers in work organizations. Administrative science quarterly, 533-546.

  3. O’Reilly, C. A., & Chatman, J. (1986). Organizational commitment and psychological attachment: The effects of compliance, identification, and internalization on prosocial behavior. Journal of applied psychology, 71(3),492-499.

  4. Mael, F., & Ashforth, B. E. (1992). Alumni and their alma mater: A partial test of the reformulated model of organizational identification. Journal of organizational Behavior, 13(2), 103-123.

  5. Putnam, R. D. (1995). Bowling alone: America’s declining social capital. Journal of democracy,6(1), 65-78.

  6. Geyskens, I., Steenkamp, J. B. E., Scheer, L. K., & Kumar, N. (1996). The effects of trust and interdependence on relationship commitment: A trans-Atlantic study. International Journal of research in marketing, 13(4), 303-317.

  7.  Pettigrew, A. M. (1979). On studying organizational cultures. Administrative science
    quarterly, 24(4), 570-581.

  8. Hofstede, G. (1984). The cultural relativity of the quality of life concept. Academy of Management review, 9(3), 389-398.

  9. Ashforth, B. E., & Mael, F. (1989). Social identity theory and the organization. Academy of management review, 14(1), 20-39.

  10. Mukherjee, M., & Roy, S. (2016). Application of ICT in Good Governance. International Journal of Advanced Research in Computer Science and Software Engineering, 6(3), 276-279.

  11. Vivek, S. D., Beatty, S. E., & Morgan, R. M.(2012). Customer engagement: Exploring
    customer relationships beyond purchase. Journal of Marketing Theory and Practice, 20(2), 122-146.

  12. Wollard, K. K. (2011). Quiet desperation: Another perspective on employee engagement. Advances in Developing Human Resources,13(4), 526-537.

  13. Bakker, A. B., Albrecht, S. L., & Leiter, M. P.(2011). Key questions regarding work engagement. European journal of work and organizational psychology, 20(1), 4-28.

  14. Rigg, J. (2013). Worthwhile concept or old wine? A review of employee engagement and related constructs. American Journal of Business and Management, 2(1), 31-36.

  15. Hwang, K. K. (1999). Filial piety and loyalty: Two types of social identification in Confucianism. Asian Journal of Social Psychology, 2(1), 163-183.

  16. Macey, W. H., & Schneider, B. (2008). Engaged in engagement: We are delighted we did it. Industrial and Organizational Psychology, 1(1),76-83.

  17. O’Brien, H. L., & Toms, E. G. (2008). What is user engagement? A conceptual framework for defining user engagement with technology. Journal of the Association for Information Science and Technology, 59(6), 938-955.

  18. Judge, T. A., & Bono, J. E. (2001). Relationship of core self-evaluations traits—self-esteem, generalized self-efficacy, locus of control, and emotional stability—with job satisfaction and job performance: A meta-analysis. Journal of applied Psychology, 8.

  19. Williams, L. J., & Anderson, S. E. (1991). Job satisfaction and organizational commitment as predictors of organizational citizenship and inrole behaviors. Journal of management, 17(3),601-617.

  20. Tett, R. P., & Meyer, J. P. (1993). Job satisfaction, organizational commitment, turnover intention, and turnover: path analyses based on meta‐analytic findings. Personnel psychology, 46(2), 259-293.

  21. Spector, P. E. (1985). Measurement of human service staff satisfaction: Development of the Job Satisfaction Survey. American journal of community psychology, 13(6), 693-713.

  22. Judge, T. A., & Bono, J. E. (2001). Relationship of Core Self-Evaluations Traits—Self-Esteem, Generalized Self-Efficacy, Locus of Control, and Emotional Stability—With Job Satisfaction and Job Performance: A Meta-Analysis. Journal of Applied Psychology, 86(1), 80-92.

  23. Lawler, E. E., & Hall, D. T. (1970). Relationship of job characteristics to job involvement, satisfaction, and intrinsic motivation. Journal of Applied psychology, 54(4), 305-312.

  24. Nagy, M. S. (2002). Using a single‐item approach to measure facet job satisfaction.
    Journal of occupational and organizational psychology, 75(1), 77-86.

  25. Farrell, D., & Rusbult, C. E. (1981). Exchange variables as predictors of job satisfaction, job commitment, and turnover: The impact of rewards, costs, alternatives, and investments. Organizational behavior and human performance, 28(1), 78-95.

  26. Rusbult, C. E., Farrell, D., Rogers, G., & Mainous, A. G. (1988). Impact of exchange variables on exit, voice, loyalty, and neglect: An integrative model of responses to declining job satisfaction. Academy of Management journal, 31(3), 599-627.

steakhouse-1

Advertisements
%d bloggers like this: