I/O

(redirected from Industrial/Organizational)
AcronymDefinition
I/OInput/Output
I/OIndustrial/Organizational (psychology)
I/OInstead Of
I/OIn Out
I/OInteroperability
I/OInterest Only
I/OInboard/Outboard (engine inboard, drive unit outboard)
I/OInsertion Order
I/OInvoice/Order
I/OInstrument Operator (land surveying)
I/OIdiot Operator (as in an I/O error) :-)
I/OIncome/Outcome (game)
I/OInnie/Outtie (belly button)
I/OInformation Operations Division (Army Software Engineering Center)
References in periodicals archive ?
She holds a bachelor's degree in psychology from the University of Saint Joseph and a master's degree in industrial/organizational psychology from the University of New Haven.
Grubb, senior Industrial/Organizational Psychologist at the Federal Bureau of Investigation.
Marshall's academic credentials include a doctorate in education from the University of Southern California, a master of arts in industrial/organizational psychology from California State University, San Bernardino, and a bachelor of science in psychology with a minor in biology, from Memphis State University (now the University of Memphis).
Department of Industrial/Organizational Psychology, Seattle Pacific University, 3307 3rd Ave.
Editors Lance and Vandenberg offer this critical evaluation of statistics and methodology used in industrial/organizational (I/O) psychology, focused on identifying oreceived truthso of how to conduct I/O research and assessing both their appeal and their shortfalls.
Alexander Nassrelgrgawi is a graduating senior planning to pursue a PhD in industrial/organizational psychology.
Beauford holds a Bachelor of Science degree and a Master of Arts degree from the University of Houston-Clear Lake in Behavioral Science, specializing in Industrial/Organizational Psychology.
Picardi, an industrial/organizational psychologist who teaches management at the U.
Rosiello received a master's degree in industrial/organizational psychology.
A review of the literature on the methodology and use of the phrase "skills gap" follows, with highlights from the fields of workforce policy, industrial/organizational psychology, and economic-based research.
Roles for industrial/organizational psychologists: A survey of New Zealand managerial personnel.
In the very first chapter, for example, Blustein addresses the inadequacy of Industrial/Organizational psychology to address the needs of the worker, tending instead to focus instead on the organization's interest.
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