His main research concerns Social psychology, Engineering ethics, Psychological intervention, Applied psychology and Career management. His study in Social psychology is interdisciplinary in nature, drawing from both Vocational education and Epistemology. Engineering ethics is frequently linked to Personnel selection in his study.
The study incorporates disciplines such as Construct validity, Scale, Management, Employability and Test validity in addition to Applied psychology. John Arnold specializes in Management, namely Human resource management. His work carried out in the field of Career management brings together such families of science as Industrial and organizational psychology and Job design.
His primary areas of study are Social psychology, Public relations, Medical education, Career development and Management. His Social psychology research is multidisciplinary, relying on both Developmental psychology and Qualitative research. His Medical education study incorporates themes from Higher education and Perception.
His Career development research includes themes of Self-efficacy and Career management. He integrates several fields in his works, including Management and Early career. His study focuses on the intersection of Job satisfaction and fields such as Attractiveness with connections in the field of Human resource management.
John Arnold focuses on Medical education, Higher education, Compass, Applied psychology and Career management. His work is connected to Professional development and Career development, as a part of Medical education. His study ties his expertise on Gender studies together with the subject of Higher education.
His Compass research incorporates elements of Data science, Information retrieval, Set, Sample and Artificial intelligence. John Arnold interconnects Employability and Daily diary in the investigation of issues within Applied psychology. His Career management study combines topics from a wide range of disciplines, such as Construct validity, Scale, Structural equation modeling and Perception.
Public relations, Applied psychology, Career management, Life domain and Interface are his primary areas of study. His biological study spans a wide range of topics, including Industrial and organizational psychology, Public policy and Quality of life. His research in Applied psychology intersects with topics in Structural equation modeling, Operationalization, Confirmatory factor analysis, Construct validity and Exploratory factor analysis.
His Career management research includes elements of Scale and Agency. His Life domain study frequently draws parallels with other fields, such as Daily diary.
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Work Psychology: Understanding Human Behaviour in the Workplace
B Burnes;F Patterson;I T Robertson;J Silvester.
Self-perceived employability: development and validation of a scale
Andrew T. Rothwell;John Arnold.
Personnel Review (2007)
Managing Careers into the 21st Century
The psychology of careers in industrial-organizational settings: a critical but appreciative analysis
John Arnold;Laurie Cohen.
The psychological contract: A concept in need of closer scrutiny?
European Journal of Work and Organizational Psychology (1996)
Reassessing the protean career concept: Empirical findings, conceptual components, and measurement
Martin Gubler;John Arnold;Crispin Coombs.
Journal of Organizational Behavior (2014)
Graduates' Work Experiences as Predictors of rganisational Commitment, Intention to Leave, and Turnover: Which Experiences Really Matter?
John Arnold;Kate Mackenzie Davey.
Applied Psychology (1999)
The congruence problem in John Holland's theory of vocational decisions
Journal of Occupational and Organizational Psychology (2004)
‘Remember I’m the bloody architect!’: Architects, organizations and discourses of profession
Laurie Cohen;Adrian John Wilkinson;John Arnold;Rachael Finn.
Work, Employment & Society (2005)
The new career: Issues and challenges
John Arnold;Charles Jackson.
British Journal of Guidance & Counselling (1997)
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