Her primary areas of study are Social psychology, Work–family conflict, Job satisfaction, Human resource management and Organizational commitment. Her Social psychology research includes elements of Work–family enrichment, Test validity and Scale. Her Work–family conflict study combines topics in areas such as Developmental psychology, Family conflict, Variety and Role conflict.
Her Job satisfaction research is multidisciplinary, incorporating elements of Outcome and Organisation climate. Her research in Human resource management intersects with topics in Organizational effectiveness and Process management. Her research integrates issues of Job performance and Affective events theory in her study of Organizational commitment.
Dawn S. Carlson focuses on Social psychology, Work–family conflict, Job satisfaction, Work–family enrichment and Spouse. Dawn S. Carlson combines subjects such as Developmental psychology and Supervisor with her study of Social psychology. The various areas that Dawn S. Carlson examines in her Work–family conflict study include Role conflict, Construct and Family conflict.
The Affective events theory research Dawn S. Carlson does as part of her general Job satisfaction study is frequently linked to other disciplines of science, such as Family satisfaction, therefore creating a link between diverse domains of science. As a part of the same scientific family, Dawn S. Carlson mostly works in the field of Work–family enrichment, focusing on Job enrichment and, on occasion, Test validity. As part of the same scientific family, Dawn S. Carlson usually focuses on Job performance, concentrating on Impression management and intersecting with Applied psychology.
Her scientific interests lie mostly in Social psychology, Incivility, Spillover effect, Job satisfaction and Scale. Her Social psychology research incorporates elements of Social media addiction and Negative relationship. Her Workplace incivility study in the realm of Incivility interacts with subjects such as Perspective.
Her work deals with themes such as Work–family enrichment, Quality of work life, Work scheduling and Environmental economics, which intersect with Spillover effect. While the research belongs to areas of Job satisfaction, Dawn S. Carlson spends her time largely on the problem of Organizational citizenship behavior, intersecting her research to questions surrounding Absenteeism and Role conflict. Her study in Construct is interdisciplinary in nature, drawing from both Affective events theory and Work–family conflict.
Her primary areas of investigation include Social psychology, Mood, Spillover effect, Crossover effects and Sample. Her Social psychology research is multidisciplinary, relying on both Social media addiction and Negative relationship. Her Mood studies intersect with other subjects such as PsycINFO, Spouse and Emotional exhaustion.
Dawn S. Carlson has researched Spillover effect in several fields, including Work–family enrichment, Environmental economics, Work scheduling and Quality of work life. Her Crossover effects research spans across into areas like Organizational citizenship behavior, Organizational commitment, Job satisfaction, Role conflict and Absenteeism. Her Sample research integrates issues from Promotion, Regulatory focus theory and Public relations.
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Construction and Initial Validation of a Multidimensional Measure of Work–Family Conflict
Dawn S. Carlson;K.Michele Kacmar;Larry J. Williams.
Journal of Vocational Behavior (2000)
Measuring the positive side of the work-family interface: Development and validation of a work-family enrichment scale.
Dawn S. Carlson;K. Michele Kacmar;Julie Holliday Wayne;Joseph G. Grzywacz.
Journal of Vocational Behavior (2006)
The Role of Social Support in the Stressor-Strain Relationship: An Examination of Work-Family Conflict
Dawn S. Carlson;Pamela L. Perrewé.
Journal of Management (1999)
Work–family conflict in the organization: do life role values make a difference?
Dawn S. Carlson;K. Michele Kacmar.
Journal of Management (2000)
Regulatory focus as a mediator of the influence of initiating structure and servant leadership on employee behavior.
Mitchell J. Neubert;K. Michele Kacmar;Dawn S. Carlson;Lawrence B. Chonko.
Conceptualizing Work—Family Balance: Implications for Practice and Research
Joseph G. Grzywacz;Dawn S. Carlson.
Advances in Developing Human Resources (2007)
The Virtuous Influence of Ethical Leadership Behavior: Evidence from the Field
Mitchell J. Neubert;Dawn S. Carlson;K. Michele Kacmar;James A. Roberts.
Further Validation of the Perceptions of Politics Scale (Pops): A Multiple Sample Investigation:
K. Michele Kacmar;Dawn S. Carlson.
Journal of Management (1997)
Work-family facilitation: A theoretical explanation and model of primary antecedents and consequences
Julie Holliday Wayne;Joseph G. Grzywacz;Dawn S. Carlson;K. Michele Kacmar.
Human Resource Management Review (2007)
Is work-family balance more than conflict and enrichment?
Dawn S. Carlson;Joseph G. Grzywacz;Suzanne Zivnuska.
Human Relations (2009)
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