RVS

(redirected from Rokeach Value Survey)
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AcronymDefinition
RVSReverse
RVSRavanasamudram (train station; India)
RVSRegistered Vascular Specialist (cardiovascular technologist)
RVSRaven Shield (game)
RVSRicky Van Shelton (singer)
RVSRoestvrij Staal
RVSRecreational Vehicles
RVSRelative Value Scale
RVSRemote Vehicle Start (automobiles)
RVSRemote Video Surveillance
RVSRemote Video System (surveillance)
RVSRokeach Value Survey
RVSRaytheon Vision Systems
RVSRacket Vibration System (tennis equipment)
RVSRelative Value Schedule
RVSRishi Valley School (India)
RVSRadio Vallée de Seine (French radio station)
RVSRegular Valve, Steam
RVSRequirements Validation Study
RVSReal Video Stream
RVSResistive Voltage Source
RVSRoselyne Vente Services (French appliance and electronics retailer)
RVSRespiratory Virus Syndrome
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References in periodicals archive ?
The Rokeach Value Survey [1] presents respondents with 2 sets of 18 values.
Table 1: Rokeach Value Survey (RVS) as modified by Weber (1990, p.45) Values Competence Moral Neither Ambitious x Broadminded x Capable x Cheerful x Clean x Courageous x Forgiving x Helpful x Honest x Imaginative x Independent x Intellectual x Logical x Loving x Obedient x Polite x Responsible (*) x Self-controlled x (*) Rokeach states this as moral
(1985), "Structure of Human Values: Testing the Adequacy of the Rokeach Value Survey", Journal of Personality and Social Psychology, 49(1): 250.
Alternative measurement approaches to consumer values: the list of values and Rokeach Value Survey. Psychology and Marketing, New Jersey, USA, v.
(1985), Alternative measurement approaches to consumer values: the list of values and the Rokeach value survey, Psychology & Marketing, vol.
Rokeach's model, from which the Rokeach Value Survey (RVS) is derived, is based on two sets of 18 values: terminal values or those end states that a person aspires to, and instrumental values or desired "modes of conduct".
The Rokeach Value Survey is the most widely used measurement of human values (Mueller & Wornhoff, 1990).
One of the best-known instruments to comprehensively measure a person's value system is the Rokeach Value Survey (Rokeach 1973).
From the 18 instrumental values of the Rokeach Value Survey, factor analysis extracted four dimensions, which were labeled: Integrity, Civility, Self-Direction, and Drive (in order of importance).
Using the Rokeach Value Survey (RVS), the study showed that substantial differences exist among al l four regions and between paired comparisons among the regions.