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Organisatoriese doeltreffendheid in Suid-Afrika en Japan.

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dc.contributor.author Spoelstra, H.I.J.
dc.contributor.author Raubenheimer, I. van W.
dc.date.accessioned 2009-07-28T10:12:47Z
dc.date.available 2009-07-28T10:12:47Z
dc.date.issued 1981
dc.identifier.citation 7(3), 1-12. en
dc.identifier.uri http://hdl.handle.net/10210/2743
dc.description.abstract In different cultures various work values determine organisational practises which in turn tend to determine effectiveness. Three cultural groups namely Japanese, White South Africans and Black South Africans are compared by means of a questionnaire determining relative emphasis on the values of individualism and gregariousness (groupism). Attitudes of the various cultures with respect to organisational practises are also measured using an attitude scale. The data are analysed by means of descriptive statistics and discriminate analysis. Results show that although basic values are the same for White South Africans and Japanese their actual hierarchical structures differ. The gregarious characteristic of the Japanese appears to be to a large extent responsible for their organisational effectiveness. Further research concerning the values of Black workers is suggested. en
dc.language.iso afr en
dc.publisher Perspectives on Industrial Psychology: Journal of Industrial Psychology en
dc.rights Complies with the rights as specified by the publisher: http://www.sajip.co.za/ & Copyright University of Johannesburg en
dc.subject Organisational practices en
dc.subject Individualism en
dc.subject Groupism en
dc.subject Organisational effectiveness en
dc.title Organisatoriese doeltreffendheid in Suid-Afrika en Japan. en
dc.type Article en

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