Job satisfaction, Knowledge management, Social psychology, Applied psychology and Job performance are his primary areas of study. His Job satisfaction research includes themes of Developmental psychology and Longitudinal study. Chris W. Clegg has included themes like Technology acceptance model and Diversity in his Knowledge management study.
His study looks at the relationship between Applied psychology and fields such as Turnover, as well as how they intersect with chemical problems. His biological study spans a wide range of topics, including Control, Equivalence and Manufacturing engineering. He focuses mostly in the field of Set, narrowing it down to matters related to Information management and, in some cases, Process, Sociotechnical system and Management science.
His primary areas of investigation include Knowledge management, Intelligent agent, Human resource management, Job design and Management science. His Knowledge management research includes elements of Domain and Set. His Human resource management study necessitates a more in-depth grasp of Management.
Job satisfaction covers he research in Job design. As a part of the same scientific family, Chris W. Clegg mostly works in the field of Job satisfaction, focusing on Applied psychology and, on occasion, Social psychology. His study explores the link between Management science and topics such as Sociotechnical system that cross with problems in Process management and Process.
Chris W. Clegg focuses on Sociotechnical system, Management science, Job design, Public relations and Sustainability. Chris W. Clegg works mostly in the field of Sociotechnical system, limiting it down to topics relating to Risk analysis and, in certain cases, Component, System of systems and Systems engineering. His studies in Management science integrate themes in fields like Industrial and organizational psychology, Set, Structural equation modeling, Variety and Self-efficacy.
As part of his studies on Set, Chris W. Clegg frequently links adjacent subjects like Sample. His Variety study integrates concerns from other disciplines, such as Satisficing and Operations research. The concepts of his Job design study are interwoven with issues in Nursing, Open plan and Architectural engineering.
His main research concerns Management science, Job design, Sustainability, Sociotechnical system and Public relations. His Management science research integrates issues from Variety and Social psychology, Industrial and organizational psychology. Chris W. Clegg has researched Job design in several fields, including Test, Control and Teamwork.
Among his Sustainability studies, you can observe a synthesis of other disciplines of science such as Environmental Infrastructure, Conceptualization, Research evidence, Attitude change and Management support. His work carried out in the field of Sociotechnical system brings together such families of science as Computer security, Task and Cognitive reframing. His work on Employee engagement as part of general Public relations research is often related to Job control, Relevance and Energy, thus linking different fields of science.
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On the validity of subjective measures of company performance
Toby D. Wall;Jonathan Michie;Malcolm Patterson;Stephen J. Wood.
The use of the General Health Questionnaire as an indicator of mental health in occupational studies.
Michael H. Banks;Chris W. Clegg;Paul R. Jackson;Nigel J. Kemp.
Journal of occupational psychology (1980)
Sociotechnical principles for system design.
Chris W Clegg.
Applied Ergonomics (2000)
Psychology of employee lateness, absence, and turnover: A methodological critique and an empirical study.
Chris W. Clegg.
Journal of Applied Psychology (1983)
Outcomes of Autonomous Workgroups: A Long-Term Field Experiment
Toby D. Wall;Nigel J. Kemp;Paul R. Jackson;Chris W. Clegg.
Academy of Management Journal (1986)
THE IMPACT OF HUMAN RESOURCE AND OPERATIONAL MANAGEMENT PRACTICES ON COMPANY PRODUCTIVITY: A LONGITUDINAL STUDY
Kamal Birdi;Chris Clegg;Malcolm Patterson;Andrew Robinson.
Personnel Psychology (2008)
Exploring human resource management practices in small and medium sized enterprises
Catherine Cassell;Sara Nadin;Melanie Gray;Chris Clegg.
Personnel Review (2002)
Implicating trust in the innovation process
Chris Clegg;Kerrie Unsworth;Olga Epitropaki;Giselle Parker.
Journal of Occupational and Organizational Psychology (2002)
Explaining intranet use with the technology acceptance model
Robin P Horton;Tamsin Buck;Patrick E Waterson;Chris W Clegg.
Journal of Information Technology (2001)
Information technology: a study of performance and the role of human and organizational factors
Chris Clegg;Carolyn Axtell;Leela Damodaran;Barbara Farbey.
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