(redirected from Motivation theory)
Also found in: Dictionary, Thesaurus, Medical, Financial, Encyclopedia.
References in periodicals archive ?
Lovrich, et al., "Testing Herzberg's motivation theory in a comparative study of U.S.
Guzzlers include anxiety (need achievement theory and test anxiety research), low control (control theory, choice theory, and attribution theory), failure avoidance (need achievement theory), and self-sabotage/self-handicapping (self-worth motivation theory).
Moreover, the results are consistent with Harter's (1981) competence motivation theory, which suggests that variables such as autonomy support and perceived competence contribute significantly to an individual's motivational orientation and performance within a particular domain.
Those interested in a more in-depth treatment of motivation theory and practice should consult the following sources:
In accordance with competence motivation theory (Hailer, 1985), a primary purpose of this study was to examine whether physical self-perceptions are associated to intrinsic motivation for exercise.
Kathryn Bartol and Edwin Locke discuss how motivation theory can inform our understanding of incentives.
1990 "Motivation Theory and Industrial and Organizational Psychology." In Marvin D.
The authors explain that this is a key premise in Expectancy-Value (E-V) motivation theory.
Motivation theory and industrial/organizational psychology.
Self-efficacy is often wrongly equated with the dimensions of expectancy motivation theory. Those who study organizational behavior are familiar with the cognitively-based motivational model that contains both the effort-performance (commonly referred to as E1) and the behavior-outcome (called E2) expectancies.
With this they depart from the earlier Taylorist notion that work motivation theory has to deal with the first group of activities, implying that work is only a means to a certain end.
The model is rooted in motivation theory. It includes sociodemographic characteristics, such as age, gender, and ethnicity; and career variables describing the career path, such as academic discipline, type of academic institution, past and present positions, and career age.