Elizur

Elizur

(ēlī`zər), in the Bible, Reubenite prince.
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Although Greenhalgh & Rosenblatt (1984) are usually regarded as the precursors in the study of subjective job insecurity, when referring to cognitive and emotional factors on which perceptions are built, it was not until 1992 when the cognitive and affective model of job insecurity was formulated in a more operational manner (Borg & Elizur, 1992).
Elizur, "Ha-oked, Ha-ne'ekad, Ve-hamizbe'ah," in S.
Shamir E, Barak Y, Plopsky I, Zisapel N, Elizur A, Weizman A.
Seguier-Lipszyc E, Elizur A, Klin B, Vaiman M, Lotan G.
Advocates of the Christian America thesis would agree with Congregationalist minister Elizur Goodrich who claimed in 1787 that "We have also a Jerusalem, adorned with brighter glories of divine grace, and with greater beauties of holiness than were ever displayed in the most august solemnities of the Hebrew-temple-worship .
Elizur and Shye (1990) point out that quality of work life (QWL) has been studied from two theoretical-methodological perspectives: a) the quality of life in the work environment, whose goal is to attain a better quality of life through the achievement of organizational interests.
Shrim A, Elizur SE, Seidman DS, Rabinovici J, Wiser A, Dor J.
Emotional eating has found to be predictive of reduced weight loss and lowered quality of life at 12 months after bariatric surgery (Canetti, Berry, & Elizur, 2009).
According to previous researchers, gender, education, and position could have an impact on employees' work values (Centers & Bugental, 1966; Elizur, 1994).