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Record identifier : 566804
Personal Name - Primary Intelectual Responsibility : Hanish, Christine
Title and statement of responsibility : Norms and psychometric properties of indices of scholarly behavior in counseling psychology [Thesis]
Publication, Distribution,Etc. : Arizona State University, 2000
Language of the Item : eng
Dissertation of thesis details and type of degree : Ph.D
Body granting the degree : , Arizona State University
Summary or Abstract : This dissertation applied a life-span developmental approach to describe the publishing behavior and impact of academic faculty affiliated with doctoral training programs in counseling psychology. Study 1 examined various scoring permutations for the assessment of scholarly productivity. The measurement of scholarly productivity is embroiled in a controversy concerning the differential crediting of co-authors. Some researchers assign equivalent shares to each co-author; others employ weighting systems based on authorship order. Horan and his colleagues use simple publication totals, arguing that the psychometric properties of labor-intensive alternatives are unknown, and relevant ethical guidelines for including co-authors are neither widely understood nor consistently followed. The PsycLIT and Social Science Citation Index databases provided exhaustive publication and citation frequencies for 323 counseling psychology faculty. All PsycLIT scoring permutations yielded essentially identical information; intercorrelations ranged from .96 to unity. Moreover, all PsycLIT methods correlated highly with SSCI within a very narrow band. Because attention to the number and/or ordinal position of co-authors yields no useful information, productivity should be defined parsimoniously in terms of simple publication counts. Implications for research, promotion/tenure, and the mentoring of graduate students are discussed. Additionally, it is important to evaluate one's efforts by using a measure that will realistically judge one's scholarly contributions and their impact; therefore, Study 2 established norms through t -test comparisons of independent samples based on the 159 professionally youngest members of this counseling psychology population. Study 2 found that age and gender moderated both publication and citation records so that professionally younger men in general were more highly published and cited than were professionally younger women at specific professional ages. Nonetheless, after controlling for outliers, women seemed to surpass men's productivity during the middle career years. In addition, age-related characteristics such as tenure burst and "on the job retirement" publication plateaus appeared to be moderated by gender. Norms were therefore established that are both age and gender specific..
Topical Name Used as Subject : Norms, Psychometric, Scholarly behavior, Counseling psychologyAcademic guidance counseling, Psychological tests
Information of biblio record : TL
 
 
 
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