motivation

(redirected from Motivation theory)
Also found in: Dictionary, Thesaurus, Medical, Financial, Encyclopedia.
References in periodicals archive ?
It is vital to point out that moral motivation theory is a distinct model from the virtue-based theory that precedes it.
Application of protection motivation theory to adoption of protective technologies," Proceedings of the 42nd Hawaii International Conference on System Sciences, 1-10.
Contemporary or modern views about motivation theory are mostly forwarded by the experts.
Such findings are parallel with Alderfer's (1969) motivation theory as the needs for friendship, belongingness and affiliation appears to play an important role for cruise ship employment.
Divine Motivation Theory is an ambitious book, and succeeds in presenting a fully and impressively developed moral theory.
Drawing insights from Rogers' protection motivation theory (1975, 1983), this study investigates the determinants of young adolescents' level of privacy concerns, which, in turn, affect coping behaviors to deal with privacy-related risks.
The findings of this study are similar to those of other research that have tested the ability of the Theory of Planned Behaviour (Ajzen, 1991), and Protection Motivation Theory (Rogers, 1983).
The FitHeads System combines the sciences of behavior change, exercise psychology and motivation theory.
Maslow was a giant figure in organisational psychology and his central place in motivation theory is secure, with links to the work of Herzberg, McClelland and others named above.
I begin with a discussion of motivational intervention programmes in New Zealand to provide a context for the theory, then take look at the research on motivation theory to provide a framework for thinking about current knowledge and what areas are in need of further research.
The protection motivation theory posits that health-protective actions are influenced by risk perceptions (6-8).
Such a focus contradicts empirically supported motivation theory, in which students need to feel empowered, efficacious, and able to self-regulate to be able to learn effectively and with confidence and motivation (Patrick, Gentry, & Owen, 2006).