Jenkins activity survey

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Jenkins activity survey, multiplechoice inventory that assesses type-A behavior patterns, a risk factor in the formation of coronary disease.
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Glass (1983) found a weak but significant relationship between scores on Jenkins Activity Survey (Jenkins, Zyzanski, & Rosenman, 1979) and measure of achievement motivation.
At the end, participants took the Jenkins Activity Survey and the Stress Job Test.
The Jenkins Activity Survey (Jenkins, Zyzanski, & Rosenman, 1979) was used to assess the personality type of each participant.
Carmody, Hollis, Matarazzo, Fey, and Connor (1984) administered the Jenkins Activity Survey and the Cornell Medical Index to a large sample of a dietary intervention study.
Most studies on modifying the Type A behavior pattern tested the effects of treatments between groups with inventories such as the Jenkins Activity Survey (Jenkins, Zyzanski, & Rosenman, 1979).
Significant reductions in the Jenkins Activity Survey and physical symptoms scores from baseline to posttreatment were also indicated.
The Jenkins Activity Survey of 1966 (Zyzanski & Jenkins, 1970) was used as a screening instrument.
Type A behavior pattern in Japanese employees: Cross-cultural comparison of major factors in Jenkins Activity Survey (JAS) responses.
The subjects also filled out Version T (Student form) of the Jenkins Activity Survey (Krantz, Glass, & Snyder, 1974) as a measure of speed and impatience.
From a clinical point of view the most reliable measure of the Type-A behaviour pattern is the standardized interview (Dembroski, Weiss, Shields, Haynes & Feinleib, 1978), but two questionnaire measures, the Jenkins Activity Survey (Jenkins, Zyzanski & Rosenman, 1979) and the Bortner Rating Scale (Bortner, 1969) have been developed.
Four weeks before delivery, the women completed the Jenkins Activity Survey (JAS), which identifies Type A traits such as competitiveness and impatience.