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The Cambridge Handbook of Technology and Employee Behavior

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Part of Cambridge Handbooks in Psychology

Richard N. Landers, Tilman L. Sheets, Bharati B. Belwalkar, Steven R. Toaddy, Tara K. McClure, Matt Barney, Neil A. Morelli, A. James Illingworth, Ioannis Nikolaou, Konstantina Georgiou, Talya N. Bauer, Donald M. Truxillo, Tracy M. Kantrowitz, Darrin M. Grelle, Yin Lin, Nathan Weidner, Elizabeth Short, Winfred Arthur, Jr, Zach Traylor, Seymour Adler, Anthony S. Boyce, Nicholas R. Martin, Rachel C. Dreibelbis, Daly Vaughn, Nicole Petersen, Carter Gibson, Elena M. Auer, Adrian B. Helms, Sebastian Marin, Michael B. Armstrong, Suzanne C. de Janasz, Wendy Murphy, Niloofar Ghods, Jonathan Kirschner, Matt C. Howard, Chad J. Marshall, Bradford S. Bell, Kristie L. McAlpine, N. Sharon Hill, Julia E. Hoch, Stanton Mak, Steve W. J. Kozlowski, Ioana C. Cristea, Paul M. Leonardi, Emmanuelle Vaast, T. Alexandra Beauregard, Kelly A. Basile, Esther Canonico, Dianne P. Ford, Mahyar Garmsiri, Amanda J. Hancock, Robert D. Hickman, Arla Day, Larissa K. Barber, Jillian Tonet, W. Jackeline Torres, Brittany C. Bradford, Margaret E. Beier, Jeremiah T. McMillan, Kristen M. Shockley, Lori Foster, Benjamin Kumpf, David L. Tomczak, Tara S. Behrend, Krista L. Uggerslev, Frank Bosco, Andrew B. Collmus, Daniel M. Ravid, Markus Langer, Marianne Schmid Mast, Bertolt Meyer, Wolfgang Maass, Cornelius J. König, Karl Giuseffi, Benjamin Sievert, Brett M. Wells, Fran Westfall, Charalampos Chelmis, Richard D. Johnson, Dianna L. Stone, Roshni Raveendhran, Nathanael J. Fast
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  • Date Published: April 2019
  • availability: In stock
  • format: Paperback
  • isbn: 9781108701327

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About the Authors
  • Experts from across all industrial-organizational (IO) psychology describe how increasingly rapid technological change has affected the field. In each chapter, authors describe how this has altered the meaning of IO research within a particular subdomain and what steps must be taken to avoid IO research from becoming obsolete. This Handbook presents a forward-looking review of IO psychology's understanding of both workplace technology and how technology is used in IO research methods. Using interdisciplinary perspectives to further this understanding and serving as a focal text from which this research will grow, it tackles three main questions facing the field. First, how has technology affected IO psychological theory and practice to date? Second, given the current trends in both research and practice, could IO psychological theories be rendered obsolete? Third, what are the highest priorities for both research and practice to ensure IO psychology remains appropriately engaged with technology moving forward?

    • Offers a view across the entirety of the field with chapters covering almost every subdomain of industrial-organizational psychology
    • Highlights cross-domain themes and field-wide challenges
    • Written by experts in integrating technology within their personal field of study
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    Reviews & endorsements

    ‘In seeking out a competitive advantage, today's business leaders often invest heavily in technological products that promise to manage, transform, and ideally improve organizational functions (e.g. staffing, training, and teamwork) and/or outcomes (e.g. satisfaction, turnover, and performance). This book offers what is needed to achieve these goals: not only an understanding of technology at work, but - critically - the psychology of employee behavior that is influenced by this technology. It features organizational researchers whose expert advice on technology and employee behavior is based on extensive scientific, and practical, knowledge and ethical sensibilities honed through experience. The authors also consider the important ways in which technology-driven research methods enhance their own organizational research and connection to other work-relevant research disciplines. It is an essential resource for anyone interested in understanding the future of work and the workplace.' Fred Oswald, William Marsh Rice University, Houston

    ‘Wow. This Handbook is a necessary read for anyone applying or studying any topic in IO psychology, either through research or practice. Whether you are late to the game or leading the charge, you'll learn new concepts and tools that change how you look at the world of work and how you can better impact that world through your research and practice.' Kurt Kraiger, University of Memphis

    ‘Richard N. Landers has brought together a team of stellar academics and business leaders to confront the pressing issues resulting from combining humans and technology in today's organizations. This volume is a must read for those who seek to gain an in-depth understanding of the ways in which individuals and technology combine to form synergistic outcomes necessary to propel today's workers into the organizations of tomorrow.' Michael Coovert, University of South Florida

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    Product details

    • Date Published: April 2019
    • format: Paperback
    • isbn: 9781108701327
    • length: 1000 pages
    • dimensions: 252 x 175 x 53 mm
    • weight: 1.82kg
    • contains: 38 b/w illus. 27 tables
    • availability: In stock
  • Table of Contents

    Part I. Technology in IO Psychology:
    1. The existential threat to IO psychology revealed by rapid technological change
    2. Filling the IO/technology void: technology and training in IO psychology
    3. The reciprocal roles of artificial intelligence and industrial-organizational psychology
    Part II. Technology in Staffing:
    4. The next wave of internet-based recruitment
    5. Applicant reactions in employee recruitment and selection: the role of technology
    6. Applying adaptive approaches to talent management practices
    7. Playing with a purpose: the role of games and gamification in modern assessment practices
    8. Mobile assessment in personnel testing: theoretical and practical implications
    9. The state of technology-enabled simulations: where are we? Where are we going?
    10. The use of social media in staffing
    Part III. Technology in training and development:
    11. Gamification of adult learning: gamifying employee training and development
    12. Real career development with virtual mentoring: past, present and future
    13. Professional coaching: the impact of virtual coaching on practice and research
    14. Virtual reality training in organizations
    Part IV. Technology in Leadership and Teams:
    15. Leading from a distance: advancements in virtual leadership research
    16. Managing distributed work: theorizing an IPO framework
    17. Virtual teams: conceptualization, integrative review, and research recommendations
    18. Social media and teamwork: formation, process, and outcomes
    Part V. Technology in Motivation and Performance:
    19. Telework: outcomes and facilitators for employees
    20. A review and extension of cyber-deviance literature: why it likely persists
    21. Information communication technology and employee well-being: understanding the 'iParadox Triad' at work
    22. Technology and the aging worker: a review and agenda for future research
    23. The role of technology in the work-family interface
    24. Work in the developing world: technology as a barrier, technology as an enabler
    25. I spy: a research agenda for the study of workplace surveillance and privacy
    Part VI. Technology in Statistics and Research Methods:
    26. Raising the ante: technological advances in IO psychology
    27. Data science as a new foundation for insightful, reproducible and trustworthy social science
    28. Lost in the crowd: crowdsourcing as a research method
    29. Research in the era of sensing technologies and wearables
    30. Storytelling and sensemaking through data visualization
    Part VII. Interdisciplinary Perspectives on Employees and Technology:
    31. Microblogging behavior and technology adoption at the workplace
    32. Advantages and unintended consequences of using electronic human resource management (eHRM) processes
    33. Technology and social evaluation: implications for individuals and organizations.

  • Editor

    Richard N. Landers, University of Minnesota
    Richard N. Landers is Associate Professor, John P. Campbell Distinguished Professor of Industrial and Organizational Psychology, Department of Psychology, University of Minnesota.

    Contributors

    Richard N. Landers, Tilman L. Sheets, Bharati B. Belwalkar, Steven R. Toaddy, Tara K. McClure, Matt Barney, Neil A. Morelli, A. James Illingworth, Ioannis Nikolaou, Konstantina Georgiou, Talya N. Bauer, Donald M. Truxillo, Tracy M. Kantrowitz, Darrin M. Grelle, Yin Lin, Nathan Weidner, Elizabeth Short, Winfred Arthur, Jr, Zach Traylor, Seymour Adler, Anthony S. Boyce, Nicholas R. Martin, Rachel C. Dreibelbis, Daly Vaughn, Nicole Petersen, Carter Gibson, Elena M. Auer, Adrian B. Helms, Sebastian Marin, Michael B. Armstrong, Suzanne C. de Janasz, Wendy Murphy, Niloofar Ghods, Jonathan Kirschner, Matt C. Howard, Chad J. Marshall, Bradford S. Bell, Kristie L. McAlpine, N. Sharon Hill, Julia E. Hoch, Stanton Mak, Steve W. J. Kozlowski, Ioana C. Cristea, Paul M. Leonardi, Emmanuelle Vaast, T. Alexandra Beauregard, Kelly A. Basile, Esther Canonico, Dianne P. Ford, Mahyar Garmsiri, Amanda J. Hancock, Robert D. Hickman, Arla Day, Larissa K. Barber, Jillian Tonet, W. Jackeline Torres, Brittany C. Bradford, Margaret E. Beier, Jeremiah T. McMillan, Kristen M. Shockley, Lori Foster, Benjamin Kumpf, David L. Tomczak, Tara S. Behrend, Krista L. Uggerslev, Frank Bosco, Andrew B. Collmus, Daniel M. Ravid, Markus Langer, Marianne Schmid Mast, Bertolt Meyer, Wolfgang Maass, Cornelius J. König, Karl Giuseffi, Benjamin Sievert, Brett M. Wells, Fran Westfall, Charalampos Chelmis, Richard D. Johnson, Dianna L. Stone, Roshni Raveendhran, Nathanael J. Fast

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