• Grootmeester in leiderschap

      Buelens, Marc; De Stobbeleir, Katleen (2009)
    • Grootmeester in management

      Buelens, Marc; Van Rossem, Annick (2008)
    • Grootmeester in onderhandelen

      Tieleman, Katia; Buelens, Marc (2008)
    • Grootmeester in teamwerk

      Van den Broeck, Herman; Debussche, Fannie (2007)
    • Grootmeester in veranderen

      Van den Broeck, Herman; Bouckenooghe, Dave (2010)
    • Grounding principles for governing social software investments

      De Hertogh, Steven; Viaene, Stijn (2010)
      During the early years of the World Wide Web, also commonly referred to as the internet, there was relatively little engagement between content providers and end-users, or between end-users. Although some specialized communities, such as newsgroups, approached the internet as an open, decentralized, participative platform, not many content providers really did. Communication occurred mainly in a top-down, one-to-many, centralized mode of content broadcasting. In many ways the internet remained similar to already existing media such as television or radio. This first era of development is now being referred to as web 1.0. The advent of Web 2.0 has been about embracing the inherently open and social characteristics of the internet. It supports a profound change in communication toward a many-to-many, decentralized format. The latter favors the emergence of bottom-up trends rather than the design of top-down, paternalistically imposed strategies and structures. Web 2.0 applications aspire to make maximal use of the level playing field for engagement offered by the internet, both technologically and socially (O’Reilly, 2005, 2006). The World Wide Web has thereby entered “the realm of sociality” (Bouman et al., 2007), where software becomes fused with everyday social life. Social software applications such as Wikipedia, Facebook and MySpace have all but become household names.
    • Grounding principles for governing web 2.0 investments

      De Hertogh, Steven; Viaene, Stijn (2009)
    • Group composition, social categorization, and leadership in crossed-groups social dilemmas

      De Pauw, Ann-Sophie; Wit, Arjaan; Van den Broeck, Herman (2012)
    • Group dynamics

      Vanderheyden, Karlien; Cools, Eva; Debussche, Fannie (2005)
    • Group goal setting in age-diverse teams: Investigating the role of goal clarity and reflexivity

      Davidson, Tina; De Baets, Shari; Dewettinck, Koen (2012)
      In a sample of 43 teams, the present study examines goal clarity as a mediator of the relationship between age diversity and team performance. As hypothesized, more age-diverse groups did not obtain high levels of goal clarity, and consequently performed worse than less age-diverse groups. Results further show that team reflexivity moderates the relationship between age diversity and goal clarity, such that the inverse relationship between age diversity and goal clarity will be weaker for teams high on reflexivity, than for teams low on reflexivity. Contrary to expectations, we did not find support for the hypothesized moderated mediation model, as the moderating effect of team reflexivity was not carried all the way through the mediating relationship to affect team performance. Overall, this study highlights the importance of examining the impact of diversity on the group goal setting process and the boundary conditions that impact this relationship.
    • Group goal setting in age-diverse teams: investigating the role of goal clarity and reflexivity

      Davidson, Tina; Dewettinck, Koen; De Baets, Shari (2012)
      We propose a human-centred process for knowledge discovery from unstructured text that makes use of formal concept analysis and emergent self-organizing maps. The knowledge discovery process is conceptualized and interpreted as successive iterations through the concept–knowledge (C–K) theory design square. To illustrate its effectiveness, we report on a real-life case study of using the process at the Amsterdam–Amstelland police in the Netherlands aimed at distilling concepts to identify domestic violence from the unstructured text in actual police reports. The case study allows us to show how the process was not only able to uncover the nature of a phenomenon such as domestic violence, but also enabled analysts to identify many types of anomaly in the practice of policing. We will illustrate how the insights obtained from this exercise resulted in major improvements in the management of domestic violence cases. Copyright © 2010 John Wiley & Sons, Ltd.
    • Grouping of medical disposable items into custom packs: a mathematical programming approach

      Cardoen, Brecht; Beliën, Jeroen; Vanhoucke, Mario (2012)
      Using cognitive and learning styles in educational practice. Conceptual, methodological, and practical evolutions within the styles field. The role of styles in developing metacognition and self-regulation in learners. Styles relationships to individual learning differences.
    • Growing beyond. Hoe Belgische high-performers in moeilijke tijden concurreren om groei

      Crijns, Hans; Cosaert, Marc (2012)
      compensation—control, social-psychological and fit paradigms. It then allocates 18
    • Growth intentions among research scientists: a cognitve style perspective

      Knockaert, Mirjam; der Foo, Maw; Erikson, Truls; Cools, Eva (Technovation, 2015)
      Although academic entrepreneurship has taken place in some U.S. universities for many decades, it is only over the past few decades that there has been an increased interest by universities worldwide to engage in their third mission related to entrepreneurship and economic development. Recently, researchers studying academic entrepreneurship have increasingly focused on understanding research scientists? entrepreneurial intentions. It has however also been acknowledged that, next to understanding entrepreneurial intentions, it is important to generate insights into growth intentions. This is because growth is unlikely to be achieved if no growth intention exists. Taking a cognition and self-efficacy perspective, our study explores how cognitive styles are associated with growth intentions within a group of research scientists having entrepreneurial intentions. Our study indicates that a planning cognitive style promotes while a knowing cognitive style curbs growth intentions. Further, working experience mitigates the negative impact of a knowing style on growth intentions. Our research has practical implications and implications for technology management, academic entrepreneurship and entrepreneurial intentions literatures.
    • Growth of Firms in Developing countries

      Sleuwaegen, Leo; Goedhuys, Micheline (2009)