GSES

(redirected from Generalized Self-Efficacy Scale)
AcronymDefinition
GSESGraduate School of Environmental Studies (various locations)
GSESGood Shepherd Episcopal School (various locations)
GSESGeneralized Self-Efficacy Scale (psychiatry)
GSESGlenwood Springs Elementary School (Glenwood Springs, CO)
GSESGas Safety Engineering Section (United Kingdom)
GSESGirl Scouts of Erie Shores (Girl Scouts of Northeast Ohio; Girl Scouts of the United States of America)
References in periodicals archive ?
Scales used for convergent validity were Happiness Scale (Lyubomirsky and Lepper, 1999), Heath Hope Index, Life Orientation Test, generalized self-efficacy scale. Table 1 showed descriptive data and internal consistency index (alpha coefficients) for PsyCap and its subscales.
Neuroticism subscale of NEO-FFI, Generalized self-efficacy scale, and Burn specific health - brief scale was used for data collection.
A diagnostic survey was carried out using the standardized Generalized Self-Efficacy Scale (GSES).
The Chinese version (Zhang & Schwarzer, 1995) of the 10-item Generalized Self-Efficacy Scale was used to measure participants' general belief in their competence in dealing effectively with difficult situations (Schwarzer, 1993).
The Generalized Self-Efficacy Scale (GSE) is an instrument, designed by Schwarzer and Jerusalem (1995) to parsimoniously and comprehensively assess optimistic self-efficacy beliefs to deal with stress-inducing situations.
In the present study, we used only the question 74, comprising the items of the Rosenberg Self-Esteem Scale (Rosenberg, 1965), based on the adaptation by Hutz and Zanon (2011), and the question 75, comprising the items of the Generalized Self-efficacy Scale, created by Schwarzer and Jerusalem (1995) and adapted by Sbicigo, Teixeira, Dias abd Dell'Aglio (2012).
"Validation of a New Generalized Self-efficacy Scale." Organizational Research Methods 4: 63-83.
The Generalized Self-Efficacy Scale (GSES) is a 10-item psychometric scale designed to assess optimistic self-beliefs to cope with a variety of difficult demands in life.
in the Polish version of Juczynski [17] and the Generalized Self-Efficacy Scale (GSES) by Schwarzer and Jerusalem [18] in the Polish adaptation of Juczynski [17].
The 10-item Generalized Self-efficacy Scale (Schwarzer, Bassler, Kwiatek, Schroder, & Zhang, 1997) was used to measure efficacy beliefs among flight dispatchers.
Validity testing The initial ASRS was administered to rescue personnel who had participated in 5.12 earthquake relief, along with the Symptom Checklist 90 (SCL-90; Derogatis, 1975), the State-Trait Anxiety Inventory (STAI; Spielberger, 1983), the Generalized Self-efficacy Scale (GSES; Schwarzer & Jerusalem, 1995), and the Perceived Social Support Scale (PSSS; Xiao & Yang, 1987).
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