Vocational Interests in the Workplace is an essential new work, tying together past literature with contemporary research to present the most comprehensive coverage on vocational interests to date. With increasing recognition of the importance of vocational interests and their relevance to the workplace, this book emphasizes the strong links between vocational interests and work behavior. It proposes new models and approaches that facilitate thorough exploration of the implications of this relationship between interests and practice.
The authors, drawing on knowledge and experience from a range of professional backgrounds, cover essential topics, including: interest measurement; personnel selection; motivation and performance; expertise; meaningful work; effects of a global business environment; diversity; and the ongoing development of interests through adulthood to retirement.
Endorsed by the Society for Industrial and Organizational Psychology board, this book is a valuable resource for researchers, professionals, and educators in the fields of human resources, organizational behaviour, and industrial or organizational psychology.
"Most adults spend 1/3 or more of their waking hours at work. Some people wonder, "What went wrong?" while others think, "How did I get so lucky?" Vocational Interests in the Workplace takes up such questions in a collection of essays by experts in the field. These essays explore the complex interplay of personal interests and work environments, considering jobs from the view of the organization, the worker, the vocational psychologist, and the measurement specialist. This book invites both casual and serious readers into the study of interests, embracing organizational, vocational, and educational psychology." - Susan X Day, PhD, Research Professor, University of Houston, USA
Christopher D. Nye and James Rounds
Chapter 1: The Nature of Interests: Toward A Unifying Theory of Trait-State Interest Dynamics
Rong Su, Gundula Stoll and James Rounds
Chapter 2: Interest Development as a Dynamic Process in the Workplace
K. Ann Renninger and Suzanne E. Hidi
Chapter 3: A History of Vocational Interest Measurement
Michael J. Zickar and Hanyi Min
Chapter 4: Interest Measurement
Oleksandr S. Chernyshenko, Stephen Stark and Christopher D. Nye
Chapter 5: Vocational Interests and Work Outcomes
Christopher D. Nye, Sarena Bhatia and Joshua Prasad
Chapter 6: Personnel Selection and Vocational Interests: Recent Research and Future Directions
Frederick L. Oswald, Leaetta M. Hough and Chen Zuo
Chapter 7: Vocational Interests and Meaningful Work
M. Teresa Cardador
Chapter 8: The Importance of Interests for Understanding Retirement
Laura Venz and Mo Wang
Chapter 9: New(ish) Directions for Vocational Interests Research
Robert Hogan and Ryne A. Sherman
Chapter 10: Connecting Concepts: Effects of Diversity of Interests and Interests’ Effects on Diversity
Ann Marie Ryan and Danielle D. King
Chapter 11: Vocational Interests in a Global Business Environment
Jason L. Huang, Shan Ran and Mengqiao Lui
Chapter 12: Development of Vocational Interests in Adulthood
Bart Wille and Filip De Fruyt
Chapter 13: The Role of Interests in the Development of Expertise: A Multifactorial Perspective
David Z. Hambrick, Alexander P. Burgoyne and Frederick L. Oswald
The Series of the Society for Industrial and Organizational Psychology (SIOP)
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Launched in 1983 to make scientific contributions to the field, this series has attempted to publish books on cutting edge theory and research derived from practice in industrial and organizational psychology and related organizational science disciplines.
The goal of the series is to inform and stimulate research for SIOP members (students, practitioners and researchers) and people in related disciplines, including other subdisciplines of psychology, organizational behavior, human resource management, and labor and industrial relations.
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