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dc.contributor.supervisor Perlow, Richard Wright, Marianne University of Lethbridge. Faculty of Management 2008-02-28T21:12:40Z 2008-02-28T21:12:40Z 2003
dc.description vi, 57 leaves ; 28 cm. en
dc.description.abstract The present study examined the importance of four psychological constructs, negative affectivity, worry, self-efficacy, and cognitive interference, in predicting the performance of 113 undergraduate students who completed a computerized managerial decision-making simulation. Results revealed that negative affect and worry were unrelated to performance. Self-efficacy was not predictive of task performance; however, self-reported task-related intrusive thoughts was. PLS analysis of the linkages among these construct, identified cognitive interference as a potent force affecting task outcomes. The study suggests that cognitive interference may be useful in more sharply defining the processes involved with task performance; the malleability of the construct offers the implication that managers should train employees to guard against such intrusions to boost performance. en
dc.language.iso en_US en
dc.publisher Lethbridge, Alta. : University of Lethbridge, Faculty of Management, 2003 en
dc.relation.ispartofseries Project (University of Lethbridge. Faculty of Management) en
dc.subject Decision making -- Testing en
dc.subject Psychological tests en
dc.subject Management -- Decision making en
dc.subject Personality en
dc.title Personality and performance : what is the role of negative affectivity? en
dc.type Technical Report en
dc.publisher.faculty Management en

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