Motivation

2017-07-30T07:46:37+03:00[Europe/Moscow] en true Laziness, Optimism, Morale, Libido, Self-actualization, Agitator, Passive-aggressive behavior, Psychological resilience, Hunger (motivational state), Employee motivation, Dopamine, Occupational burnout, Job design, Work motivation, Goal setting, Incentive, Online participation, To Sell is Human, Overjustification effect, Drive: The Surprising Truth About What Motivates Us flashcards Motivation
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  • Laziness
    Laziness (also called indolence) is a disinclination to activity or exertion despite having the ability to act or exert oneself.
  • Optimism
    Optimism is a mental attitude.
  • Morale
    Morale (also known as esprit de corps (French pronunciation: ​[ɛspʀi də kɔʀ])) is the capacity of a group's members to maintain belief in an institution or goal, particularly in the face of opposition or hardship.
  • Libido
    Libido (/lᵻˈbiːdoʊ/), colloquially known as sex drive, is a person's overall sexual drive or desire for sexual activity.
  • Self-actualization
    Self-actualization is a term that has been used in various psychology theories, often in slightly different ways.
  • Agitator
    An agitator is a person who actively supports some ideology or movement with speeches and especially actions.
  • Passive-aggressive behavior
    Passive-aggressive behavior is the indirect expression of hostility, such as through procrastination, stubbornness, sullen behavior, or deliberate or repeated failure to accomplish requested tasks for which one is (often explicitly) responsible.
  • Psychological resilience
    Psychological resilience is defined as an individual's ability to successfully adapt to life tasks in the face of social disadvantage or highly adverse conditions.
  • Hunger (motivational state)
    Hunger and satiety are sensations.
  • Employee motivation
    Employee motivation, i.
  • Dopamine
    Dopamine (contracted from 3,4-dihydroxyphenethylamine) is an organic chemical of the catecholamine and phenethylamine families that plays several important roles in the brain and body.
  • Occupational burnout
    The term burnout in psychology was coined by Herbert Freudenberger in his 1974 Staff burnout, presumably based on the 1960 novel A Burnt-Out Case by Graham Greene, which describes a protagonist suffering from burnout.
  • Job design
    Job design (also referred to as work design or task design) is a core function of human resource management and it is related to the specification of contents, methods and relationship of jobs in order to satisfy technological and organizational requirements as well as the social and personal requirements of the job holder.
  • Work motivation
    Work motivation "is a set of energetic forces that originate both within as well as beyond an individual's being, to initiate work-related behavior, and to determine its form, direction, intensity, and duration" Understanding what motivates an organization's employees is central to the study of I–O psychology.
  • Goal setting
    Goal setting involves the development of an action plan designed to motivate and guide a person or group toward a goal.
  • Incentive
    An incentive is something that motivates an individual to perform an action.
  • Online participation
    Online participation is used to describe the interaction between users and online communities on the web.
  • To Sell is Human
    To Sell Is Human is the fifth non-fiction book by Daniel Pink.
  • Overjustification effect
    The overjustification effect occurs when an expected external incentive such as money or prizes decreases a person's intrinsic motivation to perform a task.
  • Drive: The Surprising Truth About What Motivates Us
    Drive is the fourth non-fiction book by Daniel Pink.