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Personality. MBUS 612 Prof. Elloy. Personality. Personality is an organized whole Personality appears to be organized into patterns Personality is a product of social and culture environments  Personality involves both common and unique characteristics

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Personality

Personality

MBUS 612

Prof. Elloy


Personality1
Personality

  • Personality is an organized whole

  • Personality appears to be organized into patterns

  • Personality is a product of social and culture environments 

  • Personality involves both common and unique characteristics

  • Definition: An individuals' personality is a relatively stable set of characteristics, tendencies and temperaments that have been significantly formed by inferitance and by social, cultural and environmental factors.


The big five personality dimensions
The Big Five Personality Dimensions

  • Extroversion: Outgoing, talkative, sociable, assertive 

  • Agreeableness: Trusting, good natured, cooperative, soft hearted 

  • Conscientiousness: Dependable, responsible, achevement oriented, persistent 

  • Emotional stability: Relaxed, secure, unworried 

  • Openness to experience: Intellectual, imaginative, curious, broad minded

    Research finding: Conscientiousness is the best

    (but not a strong) predictor of job performance 


Barriers to accurate perception
Barriers to Accurate Perception

  • Stereotyping: A tendency to assign attributes to people solely on the basis of their class or category 

  • Halo Effects: A tendency to allow the traits exhibited by people to influence our impressions of their other traits

  • Implicit Personality Theory: A tendency to have an a priori picture of what other people are like that colors how we see them

  • Selective Perception: Systematically screening out information we don't wish to hear

  • Projection: A tendency to ascribe to others the negative characteristics or feelings we have about ourselves


Organizational commitment
Organizational Commitment

Relative strength of an individual's identification and involvement in an organization. Three characteristics: 

1. Strong belief in and acceptance of organizational goals and values 

2. Willingness to exert conscious effort on behalf of the organization. 

3. Strong desire to maintain membership in the organization.


Self efficacy
Self-Efficacy

  • Self-efficacy: "A person's belief about his or her chances of successfully accomplishing a specific task."

  • Sources of Self-Efficacy Beliefs:

    • Prior experience

    • Behavior models

    • Persuation from others

    • Assessment of physical/emotional state



Type a type b
Type A & Type B

  • Type A's:

  • work faster on many tasks

  • generally complain less about hard work 

  • better able to handle tasks involving multiple demands

  • Type B's:

  • do better than Type A's tasks requiring delayed responses 

  • most members of top management are Type B's

  • do better than Type A's in tasks that involve complex

  • judgement, accuracy rather than speed, and working as

  • part of a team


Machiavellianism
Machiavellianism

  • People can be rapidly and easily manipulated for your own

  • ends

  • Humility is harmful 

  • It is better to be feared than loved 

  • Be totally pragmatic and amoral 

  • How it operates:

  • High machs 

  • - a pattern of cool detachment in their dealings with others 

  • - work cooly and pragmatically toward the goals they are

  • seeking 

  • - resistant to influences from others and skilled in exerting

  • such influence themselves 

  • - more likely to use such tactics as ingratiation


Locus of control
Locus of Control

People tend to attribute the causes of their

behavior primarily to either themselves or

environmental factors. 

A. People who believe they control the events that affect their lives are said to possess an internal locus of control.

B. Those who believe their performance is the product of circumstances beyond their immediate control are said to possess an external locus of control.


Research findings on locus of control
Research Findings on Locus of Control

  • Internals display greater work motivation

  • Internals have stronger expectations that effort leads to performance

  • Internals exhibit higher performance on tasks involving learning or problem solving, when performance leads to valued rewards

  • There is a stronger relationship between job satisfaction and performance for internals than externals







Key personality traits the periphery of personality
Key Personality Traits: Success or FailureThe Periphery of Personality


Tolerance of ambiguity scale
Tolerance of Ambiguity Scale Success or Failure

  • Novelty Score:           

    Extent to which you are tolerant of new, unfamiliar information or situations.

  • Complexity Score:     

    Extent to which you are tolerant of multiple, distinctive or unrelated information.

  • Insolubility Score:      

    Extent to which you are tolerant of problems that are very difficult to solve.

    In general, the more tolerant people are of novelty, complexity an

    insolubility – the more likely they are to succeed as managers in

    information – rich, ambiguous environments.


Characteristics of individuals with internal locus of control
Characteristics of Individuals with Internal Locus of Control

  • Engage in actions to improve their environment

  • Place greater emphasis on striving for achievement

  • Be more inclined to develop their own skills

  • Less alienated from the work environment

  • More satisfied with their work

  • Outperformed externals in stressful situations

  • Higher levels of job involvement

  • Rely more on persuasion and expertise as a source of power

  • Display greater motivation


Locus of control1
Locus of Control Control

  • Attitude people develop regarding the extent to which they are in control of their destinies

  • Internal Locus of Control:

    Believe they control the events and consequences that affect their lives

  • External Locus of Control:

    Performance is the product of circumstances beyond their control


Descriptors of fundamental interpersonal relations oriented behavior firo b needs
Descriptors of Fundamental Interpersonal Relations Oriented-Behavior (FIRO-B) Needs


Average firo b scores and ranges
Average FIRO-B Scores and Ranges Oriented-Behavior (FIRO-B) Needs


Self efficacy implications for managers
Self-Efficacy Implications for Managers Oriented-Behavior (FIRO-B) Needs

  • Recruiting/Selection/Job Assignments

  • Job Design

  • Training and Development

  • Coaching

  • Rewards


Self esteem
Self-Esteem Oriented-Behavior (FIRO-B) Needs

"A belief about one's own

self worth

based on an

overall self-evaluation."


Organization based self esteem obse
Organization-Based Self-Esteem (OBSE) Oriented-Behavior (FIRO-B) Needs

"Self-perceived value that

individuals have of themselves

as organization members

acting within an

organizational context."


The determinants and consequences of organiazation based self esteem obse
The Determinants and Consequences of Organiazation-Based Self-Esteem (OBSE)

  • Determinants of OBSE

    -    Managerial respect -    Organizational structure

    -    Job complexity

  • Factors Influenced by OBSE

    -    Global self-esteem -    Intrinsic motivation -    Citizenship behavior -    Job performance -    General satisfaction -    Organizational commitment and satisfaction


Fundamental interpersonal relations orientation
Fundamental Interpersonal Relations Orientation Self-Esteem (OBSE)

  • Inclusion

     The need to establish and maintain a relationship

    with other people.

  • Control

     The need to maintain a satisfactory balance of

    power and influence in relationships.

  • Affection

     The need to form close and personal relationships

    with others.


Interpersonal orientation
Interpersonal Orientation Self-Esteem (OBSE)

  • Need for Inclusion

    -  Everyone needs to maintain a relationship with other people, to be

    included in their activities, and to include them in one's own activities.

  • Need for Control

    -  Need to maintain a satisfactory balance of power and influence in

    relationships.

    1.     The need to control others, or expressed control

    2.     The need to be controlled, or wanted control

  • Need for Affection

    -  The need to form close personal relationships with others

    1.     The need for expressing affection toward other people

    2.     The need for wanting affection to be expressed toward them


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