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dc.contributor.authorKlehe, Ute-Christine
dc.contributor.authorAnderson, Neil
dc.description.abstractThe current paper combines research from personality, cultural, social, and work- and organizational psychology. More precisely, it addresses the motivating effects of situations that either foster or inhibit social loafing under typical vs maximum performance conditions. It further tests how these effects are moderated by the three individual difference variables of conscientiousness, agreeableness, and openness to experience, and the two cultural dimension variables of collectivism and power distance. Results reveal positive main effects for inherently motivating situations, maximum performance conditions, conscientiousness, agreeableness and collectivism, as well as a significant interaction between the degree to which the situation invites social loafing and the typical vs maximum performance condition. These findings thus confirm a possible overlap between the theories of social loafing and of typical vs maximum performance. Finally, power distance showed a number of surprising interactions that may, in part, account for cultural differences found in the social loafing literature. Implications for theory building, empirical research and practice are discussed.en
dc.rightsIn Copyright*
dc.subjectsocial loafingen
dc.subjecttypical performance situationen
dc.subjectmaximum performance situationen
dc.subjectpersonality influenceen
dc.subjectculture influenceen
dc.titleThe moderating influence of personality and culture on social loafing in typical versus maximum performance situationsen
local.affiliationFB 06 - Psychologie und Sportwissenschaftde_DE
local.opus.instituteArbeits- und Organisationspsychologiede_DE
local.source.freetextInternational Journal of Selection and Assessment 15 (2007) 2, 250-262; doi:10.1111/j.1468-2389.2007.00385.xde_DE

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