Michael T. Brannick mostly deals with Social psychology, Developmental psychology, Econometrics, Personality and Common-method variance. His studies in Social psychology integrate themes in fields like Selection bias, Publication bias and Clinical psychology. Michael T. Brannick combines subjects such as Eating disorders, Body dissatisfaction, Social psychology and Big Five personality traits with his study of Developmental psychology.
His Econometrics study combines topics in areas such as Structural equation modeling, Analysis of covariance, Covariance and Scientific progress. His studies in Personality integrate themes in fields like Job applicant and Openness to experience. His work deals with themes such as Management science, Self report and Knowledge management, which intersect with Common-method variance.
Michael T. Brannick focuses on Social psychology, Statistics, Applied psychology, Econometrics and Job analysis. His biological study spans a wide range of topics, including Construct validity, Cognitive psychology and Discriminant validity. His research investigates the connection between Discriminant validity and topics such as Convergent validity that intersect with issues in Psychometrics.
His work in the fields of Statistics, such as Sample size determination, Estimator and Reliability, overlaps with other areas such as Variance and Correlation. His study looks at the relationship between Econometrics and fields such as Common-method variance, as well as how they intersect with chemical problems. His Job analysis research includes elements of Job characteristic theory, Job performance and Knowledge management.
His primary areas of study are Statistics, Social psychology, Sample, Estimator and Applied psychology. His research links Econometrics with Statistics. His research investigates the connection between Econometrics and topics such as Consistency that intersect with problems in Cronbach's alpha and Reliability.
His Social psychology study integrates concerns from other disciplines, such as Anxiety, Psychoanalysis and Surgical education. His Estimator research includes themes of Strictly standardized mean difference, Sample size determination and Credible interval. His studies deal with areas such as Situational judgment test, Longitudinal study and Developmental psychology as well as Applied psychology.
His primary scientific interests are in Sample, Surgery, Depression, Feeling and Social network. The Sample study combines topics in areas such as Bias reduction, Life domain, Clinical psychology and Random effects model. His work carried out in the field of Surgery brings together such families of science as Task, Physical medicine and rehabilitation and Patient care.
His Depression research integrates issues from Social psychology and Social comparison theory.
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Construction of a Job in General scale: A comparison of global, composite, and specific measures.
G. H. Ironson;P. C. Smith;M. T. Brannick;W. M. Gibson.
Journal of Applied Psychology (1989)
Exploratory and confirmatory factor analysis: guidelines, issues, and alternatives
Amy E. Hurley;Terri A. Scandura;Chester A. Schriesheim;Michael T. Brannick.
Methodological urban legends: The misuse of statistical control variables
Paul E. Spector;Michael T. Brannick.
The Influence of Sociocultural Factors on Body Image: A Meta‐Analysis
Guy Cafri;Yuko Yamamiya;Michael Brannick;J. Kevin Thompson.
Clinical Psychology-science and Practice (2005)
A Meta-Analytic Investigation of Job Applicant Faking on Personality Measures
Scott A. Birkeland;Todd M. Manson;Jennifer L. Kisamore;Michael T. Brannick.
International Journal of Selection and Assessment (2006)
Team Performance Assessment and Measurement : Theory, Methods, and Applications
Michael T. Brannick;Eduardo Salas;Carolyn W. Prince.
Motive, role identity, and prosocial personality as predictors of volunteer activity
Marcia A. Finkelstein;Louis A. Penner;Michael T. Brannick.
Social Behavior and Personality (2005)
Publication Bias in Psychological Science: Prevalence, Methods for Identifying and Controlling, and Implications for the Use of Meta-Analyses
Christopher J. Ferguson;Michael T. Brannick.
Psychological Methods (2012)
Critical comments on applying covariance structure modeling
Michael T. Brannick.
Journal of Organizational Behavior (1995)
Job and work analysis : methods, research, and applications for human resource management
Michael T. Brannick;Edward L. Levine;Frederick P. Morgeson.
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