(redirected from Attribution theory)
Also found in: Dictionary, Thesaurus, Medical, Financial, Encyclopedia, Wikipedia.
References in periodicals archive ?
We have nevertheless advanced the innovation literature by applying attribution theory to explain multiple forms of implementation behavior.
Since both concurrent and retrospective experiences are based on our perceptions, attribution theory (AT) is a theoretical framework that we cannot ignore when studying foreign language learning experiences.
Reflections on the history of attribution theory and research-people, personalities, publications, problems.
(2013a) discussed in detail about the reasons of why attribution theory is best suited to explain this mechanism of CSR through which employees' attitudes and behaviors can be impacted.
Finally, the fourth model, which was also consistent with attribution theory and color-in-context theory but also accounted for the observers' attribution effect, represented a more complex relationship between essay assessments and student and instructor perceptions.
Once again, attribution theory proves to be a helpful tool to fill many gaps in the poem.
Per attribution theory, teachers who are satisfied with their chosen career should be able to effectively manage stress that may arise during the course of the job, thus providing further stability in their chosen profession, especially during times of stress (Hong et al., 1999).
Broadly, attribution theory can be used to examine "who" or "what" gets credit/blame for value creation/destruction within the FFE (Table 2).
Attribution theory posits that individuals ascribe different levels of responsibility to actors based on the outcome of the actors' actions and whether or not the individuals believe that the actors should have done something else (Heider 1958).
In this study, the framework to be employed is that of attribution theory, which is based on the seminal work of Heider (1958) and Weiner (1985).
Attribution theory describes behavior, attachment theory provides insight into the ability to form meaningful relationships with others, social learning and behavior theories suggest that behavior may be increased or reduced through rewards and consequences, and emotional intelligence theory relates to diversity.
Attribution theory is concerned with how humans perceive the causes of behaviour (Weiner, 2005).