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Forschungs- und Themenschwerpunkte der AG Bildungsmanagement Show image information
Technologiepark 21 - Sitz der Arbeitsgruppe Show image information
Smart Automation Laboratory des Lehrstuhls für Produktentstehung zur 
Untersuchung von Arbeit 4.0 Show image information
SimMan - Versuchsaufbau im Rahmen des Projektes "Intuition als Komponente beruflicher Kompetenz" Show image information

Forschungs- und Themenschwerpunkte der AG Bildungsmanagement

Photo: Michael Goller

Technologiepark 21 - Sitz der Arbeitsgruppe

Photo: Michael Goller

Smart Automation Laboratory des Lehrstuhls für Produktentstehung zur Untersuchung von Arbeit 4.0

Photo: Lehrstuhl für Produktentstehung, Alexander Pöhler

SimMan - Versuchsaufbau im Rahmen des Projektes "Intuition als Komponente beruflicher Kompetenz"

Photo: Christian Harteis

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Neuerscheinung: Effects of age, gender and occupation on perceived workplace learning support (Harteis, Billett, Goller, Rausch, & Seifried, 2015)

Harteis, C., Billett, S., Goller, M., Rausch, A. & Seifried, J. (2015). Effects of age, gender, and occupation on perceived workplace learning support. International Journal of Training Research, 13(1), 64-81. doi.org/10.1080/14480220.2015.1051349

Abstract:

The provision of workplace support is central to how and what is and can be learnt at work. Hence, the distribution of those experiences is an important factor in the quality of workplace learning experiences. The study reported and discussed here aims to identify differences in levels of support and opportunities for applying knowledge in workplaces among factors of age-, gender-, and occupation-related cohorts of employees across a range of levels of employment. A convenience sample of 459 employees from different occupations, companies and workplaces participated in this cross-sectional exploratory study. Comparisons between categories of age and occupation are based on the non-parametric Kruskal-Wallis test and comparisons regarding gender are performed with the non-parametric Mann-Whitney U-test. The results propose that for this sample neither age nor gender, but level of employment is the crucial factor. Put simply, the evidence suggests that those in better jobs, regardless of age or gender, receive more support for workplace learning.

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