industrial psychology

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in·dus·tri·al psy·chol·o·gy

the application of the principles of psychology to problems in business and industry.

industrial psychology

n.
The branch of applied psychology that is concerned with efficient management of an industrial labor force and especially with problems encountered by workers in a mechanized environment.

industrial psychologist n.

industrial psychology

Etymology: L, industria, diligence
the application of psychological principles and techniques to the problems of business and industry, including the selection of personnel, the motivation of workers, and the development of training programs. See also applied psychology.
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The Society for Industrial and Organizational Psychology (1995) listing of graduate I/O programs indicates that only 22% of doctoral I/O programs, and 25% of master's I/O programs, require internships as part of their graduate training.
The twenty-sixth volume in the most prestigious series of annual volumes in the field of industrial and organizational psychology, providing authoritative and integrative reviews of the key literature in the field.
This is the twenty-fifth in the most prestigious series of annual volumes in the field of industrial and organizational psychology.
com/research/04c6c9/work_in_the_21st_c) has announced the addition of John Wiley and Sons Ltd's new report "Work in the 21st Century: An Introduction to Industrial and Organizational Psychology, 3rd Edition" to their offering.
Part of series on trends in management theory from the Society for Industrial and Organizational Psychology, this collection of eleven articles examines issues relating to nepotism in organizations, and provides a science-based look at the effects of these practices on organizational efficacy.
The role of theory in industrial and organizational psychology.
Professional memberships include the Society for Industrial and Organizational Psychology and the Society of Consulting Psychology.
Part of a series on organizational politics sponsored by the Society for Industrial and Organizational Psychology, this collection of fourteen articles on the structure of organizational politics examines issues relating to workplace interaction and relationships.
The three volumes addressing industrial and organizational psychology contain a total of 63 fully-developed contributed chapters (with references), arranged thematically.
The Society for Industrial and Organizational Psychology (SIOP) is an international group of 7,000 industrial-organizational psychologists whose members study and apply scientific principles concerning people in the workplace.
Professional memberships include the American Psychological Association, the Society for Industrial and Organizational Psychology and the Society of Consulting Psychology.

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