• Refine Query
  • Source
  • Publication year
  • to
  • Language
  • 673
  • 478
  • 305
  • 227
  • 123
  • 102
  • 36
  • 35
  • 31
  • 28
  • 24
  • 17
  • 16
  • 9
  • 8
  • Tagged with
  • 2361
  • 264
  • 256
  • 228
  • 227
  • 151
  • 150
  • 147
  • 142
  • 140
  • 135
  • 127
  • 120
  • 113
  • 112
  • About
  • The Global ETD Search service is a free service for researchers to find electronic theses and dissertations. This service is provided by the Networked Digital Library of Theses and Dissertations.
    Our metadata is collected from universities around the world. If you manage a university/consortium/country archive and want to be added, details can be found on the NDLTD website.

The impact of office automation on managers and their work

唐偉民, Tong, Wai-man. January 1991 (has links)
published_or_final_version / Business Administration / Master / Master of Business Administration

Gender segregation and technological change : a study of white-collar work in Canada

Hughes, Karen D. January 1992 (has links)
No description available.

The effect of shape and other factors on the cost of office buildings

Townsend, P. R. F. January 1983 (has links)
No description available.

Women, office work and computerisation : case studies in user-involvement during systems development

Owen, Jennifer January 1992 (has links)
This thesis examines the area of user-involvement in the development of computerised office information systems, with particular reference to gender relations and to initiatives in 'Human-Centred' systems design. it is based on a review of literature in computer science and in social science, and on case-study research. The thesis forms a contribution to the interdisciplinary work of the Human-Centred Office Systems Project, at Sheffield Polytechnic. Interdisciplinary research into information systems development is expanding, partly in response to evidence that many systems fail to meet their stated objectives. There is increasing emphasis on issues of "user relations', including user-involvement. In offices, as in other contexts, women tend to be defined as users or operators of technology; however, there has been little research into the constraints and opportunities women office workers face specifically in connection with information systems development. Previous projects within Human-Centred Systems research have been located in areas in which men predominate, such as printing and engineering. The thesis makes a contribution to new interdisciplinary research on information systems in two main respects. Firstly, the scope for clerical involvement is examined. It is argued that clerical skills and experience can form a strong basis for involvement in office systems design; in addition, managerial reliance on clerical skill and cooperation appear to increase, with the advent of on-line, integrated office systems. However, the case study research also illustrates the ways in which gendered associations can play a part in the definition of 'social' and 'technical' aspects of systems development, tending to marginalise clerical contributions. Secondly, therefore, the thesis examines the potential of Human-Centred systems development approaches to address gender inequalities in opportunities for user-involvement. Methods for establishing a Human-Centred approach in a local authority department are proposed; an assessment of their use, in a case-study context, exposes a weakness in the Human-Centred tradition in relation to management practices. In conclusion, specific proposals are formulated to support the creation of new links between organisational strategies on information technology and those on gender inequality.

Assessment of facilities management performance

Simpson, Edward January 1998 (has links)
No description available.

A high level design methodology for office automation with supporting computer-aided facilities

Lau, L. M. S. January 1987 (has links)
No description available.

A software framework for representing organisational communication

Lunt, Graeme Arnold January 1990 (has links)
No description available.

5D-modellering i byggskedet : Med inriktning på anläggningsbranschen

Åslund, Anton January 2014 (has links)
With those utilities and possibilities we have today, 3D-models should be usted more than they are. The posibilities to work further with these models are enormous. The purpose with this report is to investigate why the BIM technology isn’t used to its fully potential in the construction industry. And also to investige the posibilities to implement the technique further by interconnecting the 3D-model to more information consisting of 4D-BIM and 5D-BIM. By a comparison between the real estate industry and the construction industry produce solutions that can be implied in the construction industry. The methods that have been used in this operation is a study of literature and interviews of experts in the industry. Based on these methods the author has concluded several reasons why 5D-modeling is so limited as it is. This area is rather undiscovered, few in the industry even thinks of this as a problem, or an area that needs improvement, so the investigation in the area is very limited. Besides, the time it takes for a person to learn a new working progress is time the person often doesn’t have. Plus that the new is frightening, the time it takes to learn the new way is unknown and the time it takes to imply it in the projekt is unknown. The way you’ve always worked is safe and you know approximitly how long it’s going to take. One thing that is notable in the construction industry is that the demands from the clients is starting to appear and the competens of the contractors doesn’t exist. And there is a fatal chans that the demands will increase much faster than the development of competens in the industry. For the industry to keep develop in the right pace, the industry must dare to invest in 5D-modeling. By giving priority to learn a more efficient way of working, by daring to invest economically in software and education of competens and to look at these costs as an investment in the future and not a cost for the ongoing projekts.

Tulane University Office of Development

Perrilliat, Gwendolyn Derbes 01 May 2005 (has links)
As an intern with the Development Department, I served as support for Julianne Nice, Assistant Vice President for University Program Development and interim Director of Major Gifts.

School and District Leadership and the Job Satisfaction of Novice Teachers: How Central Office Leaders Support Novice Teachers

Becht, Kori Alice January 2016 (has links)
Thesis advisor: Dr. Lauri Johnson / This qualitative case study examined the perceptions of novice teachers and central office leaders in one Massachusetts school district about the job satisfaction of novice teachers. Data was gathered from interviews with school and district leaders and novice teachers as well as through the analysis of district documents in order to identify central office practices that contributed to novice teachers’ job satisfaction. The findings indicated a strong connection to the district’s mentoring practices and novice teachers’ job satisfaction. However, while central office leaders also cited the positive role of the induction program, novice teachers did not perceive it provided a high level of support. Recommendations are made for central office leaders to establish greater organizational clarity and to differentiate the induction program to better meet the varying needs of novice teachers. / Thesis (EdD) — Boston College, 2016. / Submitted to: Boston College. Lynch School of Education. / Discipline: Educational Leadership and Higher Education.

Page generated in 0.0508 seconds