As indicated in Table 1, the average of within-group agreement for the organizational learning structures (OLMs) was .83 (ranging from .61 to .91, when 26 of the 31 [r.sub.wg] coefficients [84%] met the agreement criterion of .70).
With the exception of the OLMs, all the E and F tests suggested both practical and statistical significance.
The results of the between- and within-group correlations between OCBO and OCBI and the other variables (OLMs and learning values) at the group level of analysis are presented in Table 3.
Second, concerning the two constructs of organizational learning, all the correlations between OLMs and the four learning values were positive and significant (ranging from .31 to .36, p < .05), indicating relatively independent measures of organizational learning.
The control variable (school size) was entered into the regression equation in Step 1, followed by two sets of predictor variables representing organizational learning, namely OLMs and learning culture, in Step 2.
Regarding the variables predicting organizational learning, our results showed, in support of our hypothesis, that the OLMs variable significantly predicted OCBO ([beta] = .46, p < .05), accounting for 15% of the explained variance in scope; likewise the variable of the group of learning values, which accounted for 30% of the explained variance.
Guy Hollyday, reprint of 1846 (Hildesheim: Olms, 1975); Charles Sealsfield, Die deutsch-amerikanischen Wahlverwandtschaften, Samtliche Werke, Vos.
Harold Jantz and Gerhard Friesen, reprint of 1847 (Hildesheim: Olms, 1977).
Caption: Baby-doll eyes on the dark form of Europe's cave-dwelling olm salamander (above) look almost ordinary compared with the atrophied eyes of white olms (below).
Biologists are thinking deep thoughts about why some of Europe's olm salamanders living in darkness have (gasp!) skin coloring and eyes with lenses.
(Lilijana Bizjak Mali of the University of Ljubljana in Slovenia says a lab-dwelling olm survived even after more than 10 years without food.) Females take six-to 12-year breaks between laying eggs, which "develop extraordinarily slowly," Sessions says.