#1 Language Use in Multinational Corporations: The Role of Special Languages and Corporate Idiolects

Susanne Tietze, Nigel Holden, Wilhelm Barner-Rasmussen

  • 27 tweets
  • 1099 Mendeley readers

#4 Big Society -ohjelmasta Brexitiin Open access logo Link logo PDF logo

Koskiaho Briitta

Big Data & Society Volume 1, Issue 2

  • 307 tweets
  • 4 news
  • 332 Mendeley readers

#6 Opportunities for enhanced lean construction management using Internet of Things standards

Dave, Bhargav; Kubler, Sylvain; Främling, Kary; Koskela, Lauri

Automation in Construction

  • 3 tweets
  • 185 Mendeley readers

#7 Managing sustainability in the fashion supply chain: Operationalization and Challenges at a UK Textile Company PDF logo

Rafi-Ul-Shan, P;Perry, P;Grant, D

Sustainability (2071-1050) Volume 6, Issue 9, Pages 6236–6249

  • 1 tweet
  • 1 news
  • 180 Mendeley readers

#8 Harnessing marketing automation for B2B content marketing Link logo

Järvinen, Joel;Taiminen, Heini

Industrial Marketing Management

  • 4 tweets
  • 173 Mendeley readers

#9 Multiple Disciplinarity in Business Administration Link logo PDF logo

Lehtinen Uolevi

Conservation Biology Volume 28, Issue 1, Pages 22–32

  • 25 tweets
  • 172 Mendeley readers

The consensus is that both ecological and social factors are essential dimensions of conservation research and practice. However, much of the literature on multiple disciplinary collaboration focuses on the difficulties of undertaking it. This review of the challenges of conducting multiple disciplinary collaboration offers a framework for thinking about the diversity and complexity of this endeavor. We focused on conceptual challenges, of which 5 main categories emerged: methodological challenges, value judgments, theories of knowledge, disciplinary prejudices, and interdisciplinary communication. The major problems identified in these areas have proved remarkably persistent in the literature surveyed (c.1960-2012). Reasons for these failures to learn from past experience include the pressure to produce positive outcomes and gloss over disagreements, the ephemeral nature of many such projects and resulting lack of institutional memory, and the apparent complexity and incoherence of the endeavor. We suggest that multiple disciplinary collaboration requires conceptual integration among carefully selected multiple disciplinary team members united in investigating a shared problem or question. We outline a 9-point sequence of steps for setting up a successful multiple disciplinary project. This encompasses points on recruitment, involving stakeholders, developing research questions, negotiating power dynamics and hidden values and conceptual differences, explaining and choosing appropriate methods, developing a shared language, facilitating on-going communications, and discussing data integration and project outcomes. Although numerous solutions to the challenges of multiple disciplinary research have been proposed, lessons learned are often lost when projects end or experienced individuals move on. We urge multiple disciplinary teams to capture the challenges recognized, and solutions proposed, by their researchers while projects are in process. A database of well-documented case studies would showcase theories and methods from a variety of disciplines and their interactions, enable better comparative study and evaluation, and provide a useful resource for developing future projects and training multiple disciplinary researchers.

#11 Separately together, that's how we learn : online learning in making sense of leadership Open access logo Link logo

Christa Tigerstedt; Maria Forss; Mervi Hernberg

  • 3 tweets
  • 146 Mendeley readers

#12 Nudging:A promising tool for sustainable consumption behaviour? Link logo

Lehner, Matthias; Mont, Oksana; Heiskanen, Eva

Journal of Cleaner Production

  • 25 tweets
  • 141 Mendeley readers

#13 Theory and practice of value co-creation in B2B systems

Kohtamäki, Marko; Rajala, Risto

Industrial Marketing Management

  • 4 tweets
  • 127 Mendeley readers

#14 Customer retention in a cross-border acquisition : a single-case study of a knowledge-intensive firm Open access logo Link logo

Degbey. William Yao

Journal of Management Studies Volume 47, Issue 8, Pages 1457–1482

  • 127 Mendeley readers

#15 A Framework for Sustainable Circular Business Model Innovation Open access logo PDF logo

Antikainen, Maria; Valkokari, Katri

Business Strategy & the Environment (John Wiley & Sons, Inc)

  • 2 tweets
  • 1 reference in Wikipedia
  • 123 Mendeley readers

#16 Water network renovation on the net – a virtual course Open access logo Link logo PDF logo

Pelto-Huikko, Aino; Kiviluoto, Katariina; Kääriä, Juha

Water Resources Research Volume 47, Issue 5

  • 2 tweets
  • 1 news
  • 123 Mendeley readers

#17 Muslim Intimacies : Challenges for Individuals and Families in Global Contexts PDF logo

Stark, Laura;Fingerroos, Outi;Minganti, Pia Karlsson

Global Networks Volume 6, Issue 2, Pages 125–142

  • 123 Mendeley readers

#18 Ecological networks and ecosystem services in urban regions. Implementation and planning practices Open access logo

Di Marino, Mina

Ecological Indicators

  • 5 tweets
  • 116 Mendeley readers

#19 A definition for gamification: Anchoring gamification in the service marketing literature Link logo PDF logo

Huotari Kai; Hamari Juho

Electronic Markets

  • 22 tweets
  • 113 Mendeley readers

#20 Management control effectiveness and strategy An empirical analysis of packages and systems

Bedford, David S.; Malmi, Teemu; Sandelin, Mikko

Accounting, Organizations & Society

  • 113 Mendeley readers

#21 Corporate social innovation: How firms learn to innovate for the greater good

Mirvis Philip; Herrera Maria Elena Baltazar; Googins Bradley; Albareda Laura

Journal of Business Research

  • 2 tweets
  • 111 Mendeley readers

#22 Understanding sustainable innovation as a complex adaptive system: a systemic approach to the firm

Iñigo Edurne A.; Albareda Laura

Journal of Cleaner Production

  • 3 tweets
  • 107 Mendeley readers

#23 The Janus face of Facebook: Positive and negative sides of social networking site use

Matti Mäntymäki, Najmul Islam

Computers in Human Behavior

  • 25 tweets
  • 104 Mendeley readers

#24 Innovation in service ecosystems-Breaking, making, and maintaining institutionalized rules of resource integration Link logo

Koskela-Huotari, Kaisa; Edvardsson, Bo; Jonasc, Julia M.; Sörhammard, David; Witella, Lars

Journal of Business Research

  • 21 tweets
  • 99 Mendeley readers

#25 A reconceptualization of fear of failure in entrepreneurship

Cacciotti, Gabriella; Hayton, James C.; Mitchell, J. Robert; Giazitzoglu, Andres

Journal of Business Venturing Volume 31, Issue 3, Pages 302–325

  • 1 tweet
  • 1 blog post
  • 99 Mendeley readers

#26 The Strategic and Communicative Uses of Architectural Designs in Planning A Habermasian Perspective on the Case of Guggenheim Helsinki Link logo

Mattila, Hanna

Social Science & Medicine Volume 63, Issue 5, Pages 1170–1187

  • 1 tweet
  • 97 Mendeley readers

We report a qualitative study of accounts of interpreted consultations in UK primary care. The study sought to explore how three Habermasian tensions between (a) system and lifeworld, (b) communicative and strategic action, and (c) interpersonal and macropolitical spheres played out in the triadic consultation between clinician, interpreter and patient. In a total of 69 individual interviews and two focus groups, we collected narratives from service users (through interpreters or bilingual researchers), interpreters and doctors and other staff in general practice. We recorded, transcribed and analysed these, taking the story as the main unit of analysis. Our data suggest that the preconditions for communicative action are rarely met in the interpreted consultation. The interpreter's presence makes a dyadic interaction into a triad, adding considerable complexity to the social situation and generating operational and technical challenges. Lack of trust, intense pressure of time, mismatch of agendas (biomedical versus lifeworld), firm expectations of a specific outcome (e.g. referral, prescription) and profound power imbalances all promote strategic action (i.e. speech that seeks consciously or unconsciously to manipulate an outcome) rather than communicative action (i.e. sincere efforts to achieve understanding, and reach consensus) by all parties. In consultations interpreted by family members (an option traditionally seen as 'second best' by policy makers), the social situation is very different. Family members are generally trusted, share the lifeworld agenda, and shift the power balance in the patient's favour. The interpreter occupies multiple social roles, including translator, interpersonal mediator, system mediator, educator, advocate, and link worker. The essence of professionalism in interpreting is shifting judiciously between these potentially conflicting roles. We discuss the implications of our findings for communication with limited English speakers in healthcare consultations and for realizing contemporary policy goals such as concordance, shared decision-making, empowerment, and choice.

#27 Summer School 2016 : Co-designing Better Urban Living and Wellbeing Open access logo Link logo PDF logo

Horn, Sari

Urban Ecosystems Volume 18, Issue 3, Pages 747–762

  • 24 tweets
  • 1 news
  • 96 Mendeley readers

#28 A critical look at the use of SEM in international business research

Richter Nicole Franziska; Sinkovics Rudolf R.; Ringle Christian M.; Schlägel Christopher

International Marketing Review

  • 95 Mendeley readers

#29 An online guided ACT intervention for enhancing the psychological wellbeing of university students: A randomized controlled clinical trial Link logo

Räsänen, Panajiota;Lappalainen, Päivi;Muotka, Joona;Tolvanen, Asko;Lappalainen, Raimo

Behaviour Research & Therapy

  • 13 tweets
  • 95 Mendeley readers

Stress, anxiety and depression are relatively common problems among university students. This study examined whether an online psychological intervention aiming at enhancing the wellbeing of university students could be an effective and practical alternative for meeting the needs of a university population. University students (N = 68; 85% female; 19-32 years old) were randomly assigned to either a guided seven-week online Acceptance and Commitment Therapy (iACT) intervention or a waiting list control condition (WLC). A between-groups pre-post (iACT vs WLC) design with 12-month follow-up for the iACT participants was conducted. The intervention participants were offered two face-to-face meetings, completed online exercises during a five-week period, and received personal weekly written feedback via the website from their randomly assigned, trained student coaches. Waitlist participants were offered the intervention program soon after the post measurements. Results in this small efficacy trial showed that the iACT participants had significantly higher gains in wellbeing (between group, d = 0.46), life satisfaction (d = 0.65), and mindfulness skills (d = 0.49). In addition, iACT participants' self-reported stress (d = 0.54) and symptoms of depression (d = 0.69) were significantly reduced compared to the participants in the control group. These benefits were maintained over a 12-month follow-up period (within iACT group, d = 0.65-0.69, for primary measures). The results suggest that an online-based, coach-guided ACT program with blended face-to-face and online sessions could be an effective and well-accepted alternative for enhancing the wellbeing of university students.

#30 Ego Link logo

Heiskala, Risto;Husso, Marita

  • 1 blog post
  • 10 references in Wikipedia
  • 94 Mendeley readers

#31 The Paris Agreement: Rebooting Climate Cooperation - The Shape of Things to Come: Global Climate Governance after Paris

van Asselt Harro, Bößner Stefan

Nature Climate Change Volume 6, Issue 3, Pages 222–224

  • 97 tweets
  • 3 blog posts
  • 3 news
  • 93 Mendeley readers

#32 What counts versus what can be counted The complex interplay of market orientation and marketing performance measurement

Frösén, Johanna; Luoma, Jukka; Jaakkola, Matti; Tikkanen, Henrikki; Aspara, Jaakko

Journal of Marketing Volume 80, Issue 3, Pages jm.15.0153–78

  • 1 news
  • 92 Mendeley readers

#33 Co-creating value from knowledge-intensive business services in manufacturing firms The moderating role of relationship learning in supplier-customer interactions

Kohtamäki, Marko; Partanen, Jukka

Journal of Business Research Volume 69, Issue 7, Pages 2498–2506

  • 2 tweets
  • 90 Mendeley readers

#34 Platforms in service-driven manufacturing Leveraging complexity by connecting, sharing, and integrating Open access logo

Eloranta, Ville; Turunen, Taija

Industrial Marketing Management

  • 21 tweets
  • 88 Mendeley readers

#35 Model-based organizational decision making: A behavioral lens

Luoma, Jukka

European Journal of Operational Research

  • 2 tweets
  • 87 Mendeley readers

#36 Return Seasonalities PDF logo

Keloharju, Matti; Linnainmaa, Juhani T.; Nyberg, Peter

Journal of Finance Volume 71, Issue 4, Pages n/a–n/a

  • 1 tweet
  • 3 news
  • 86 Mendeley readers

#38 A meta-analysis of distributed leadership from 2002 to 2013 : Theory development, empirical evidence and future research focus Link logo PDF logo

Tian, Meng;Risku, Mika;Collin, Kaija

Educational Management Administration & Leadership Volume 44, Issue 1, Pages 146–164

  • 17 tweets
  • 85 Mendeley readers

#39 Can a School-Wide Bullying Prevention Program Improve the Plight of Victims? Evidence for Risk x Intervention Effects PDF logo

Juvonen J, Schacter HL, Sainio M, Salmivalli C

Journal of Consulting and Clinical Psychology Volume 84, Issue 4, Pages 334–344

  • 3 tweets
  • 1 blog post
  • 4 news
  • 85 Mendeley readers

This study was designed to examine whether a school-wide antibullying program, effective in reducing incidents of bullying, can also reduce the harm associated with victimization. Specifically, we test whether baseline victimization moderates the KiVa program intervention effects on school perceptions, depression, and self-esteem. Relying on a randomized control sample consisting of 7,010 fourth to sixth grade Finnish elementary school students, self-report data were examined using multilevel modeling across 39 intervention and 38 control schools over a 12-month period. The KiVa program was particularly effective in facilitating perceptions of a caring school climate among students who were most victimized before the intervention, while program benefits on attitudes toward school did not vary by level of victimization. The intervention effects on depression and self-esteem were strongest only among the most victimized sixth graders. The results suggest that antibullying programs designed to improve the school ecology can alleviate the plight of the victimized and underscore that harm reduction should be assessed by testing risk × intervention effects when evaluating effectiveness of such programs. (PsycINFO Database Record

#40 Organizational Behavior in Innovation, Marketing, and Purchasing in Business Service Contexts: An Agenda for Academic Inquiry PDF logo

Holmlund, M;Kowalkowski, C;Biggemann, S

Journal of Business Research

  • 1 tweet
  • 84 Mendeley readers

#41 Narratives as Sources of Stability and Change in Organizations Approaches and Directions for Future Research

Vaara, Eero; Sonenshein, Scott; Boje, David

The Academy of Management Annals

  • 3 tweets
  • 84 Mendeley readers

#42 Professional development through reflection in teacher education

Minna Kristiina Körkkö; Outi Merja Kaarina Kyrö-Ämmälä; Tuija Anneli Turunen

Teaching & Teacher Education

  • 2 tweets
  • 84 Mendeley readers

#43 Parental education, class and income over early life course and children's achievement Open access logo Link logo

Jani Erola, Sanni Jalonen, Hannu Lehti

Research in Social Stratification and Mobility

  • 12 tweets
  • 83 Mendeley readers

#44 Managerialist studies in management accounting 1990-2014

Malmi, Teemu

Management Accounting Research

  • 1 tweet
  • 82 Mendeley readers

#45 Waste-to-Energy Through Gasification: an EU Law Assessment and Critique

Talus Kim

Waste Management

  • 2 tweets
  • 82 Mendeley readers

Gasification is the thermochemical conversion of organic feedstocks mainly into combustible syngas (CO and H(2)) along with other constituents. It has been widely used to convert coal into gaseous energy carriers but only has been recently looked at as a process for producing energy from biomass. This study explores the potential of gasification for energy production and treatment of municipal solid waste (MSW). It relies on adapting the theory governing the chemistry and kinetics of the gasification process to the use of MSW as a feedstock to the process. It also relies on an equilibrium kinetics and thermodynamics solver tool (Gasify(®)) in the process of modeling gasification of MSW. The effect of process temperature variation on gasifying MSW was explored and the results were compared to incineration as an alternative to gasification of MSW. Also, the assessment was performed comparatively for gasification of MSW in the United Arab Emirates, USA, and Thailand, presenting a spectrum of socioeconomic settings with varying MSW compositions in order to explore the effect of MSW composition variance on the products of gasification. All in all, this study provides an insight into the potential of gasification for the treatment of MSW and as a waste to energy alternative to incineration.

#46 GWAS for executive function and processing speed suggests involvement of the CADM2 gene Link logo

Ibrahim-Verbaas, C. A.; Bressler, J.; Debette, S.; Schuur, M.; Smith, A. V.; Bis, J. C.; Davies, G.; Trompet, S.; Smith, J. A.; Wolf, C.; Chibnik, L. B.; Liu, Y.; Vitart, V.; Kirin, M.; Petrovic, K.; Polasek, O.; Zgaga, L.; Fawns-Ritchie, C.; Hoffmann, P.; Karjalainen, J.

Molecular Psychiatry Volume 21, Issue 2, Pages 189–197

  • 96 tweets
  • 2 blog posts
  • 10 news
  • 82 Mendeley readers

To identify common variants contributing to normal variation in two specific domains of cognitive functioning, we conducted a genome-wide association study (GWAS) of executive functioning and information processing speed in non-demented older adults from the CHARGE (Cohorts for Heart and Aging Research in Genomic Epidemiology) consortium. Neuropsychological testing was available for 5429-32 070 subjects of European ancestry aged 45 years or older, free of dementia and clinical stroke at the time of cognitive testing from 20 cohorts in the discovery phase. We analyzed performance on the Trail Making Test parts A and B, the Letter Digit Substitution Test (LDST), the Digit Symbol Substitution Task (DSST), semantic and phonemic fluency tests, and the Stroop Color and Word Test. Replication was sought in 1311-21860 subjects from 20 independent cohorts. A significant association was observed in the discovery cohorts for the single-nucleotide polymorphism (SNP) rs17518584 (discovery P-value=3.12 × 10(-8)) and in the joint discovery and replication meta-analysis (P-value=3.28 × 10(-9) after adjustment for age, gender and education) in an intron of the gene cell adhesion molecule 2 (CADM2) for performance on the LDST/DSST. Rs17518584 is located about 170 kb upstream of the transcription start site of the major transcript for the CADM2 gene, but is within an intron of a variant transcript that includes an alternative first exon. The variant is associated with expression of CADM2 in the cingulate cortex (P-value=4 × 10(-4)). The protein encoded by CADM2 is involved in glutamate signaling (P-value=7.22 × 10(-15)), gamma-aminobutyric acid (GABA) transport (P-value=1.36 × 10(-11)) and neuron cell-cell adhesion (P-value=1.48 × 10(-13)). Our findings suggest that genetic variation in the CADM2 gene is associated with individual differences in information processing speed.Molecular Psychiatry advance online publication, 14 April 2015; doi:10.1038/mp.2015.37.

#47 Perceptual and affective mechanisms in facial expression recognition: An integrative review

Calvo MG, Nummenmaa L

Cognition & Emotion

  • 12 tweets
  • 80 Mendeley readers

Facial expressions of emotion involve a physical component of morphological changes in a face and an affective component conveying information about the expresser's internal feelings. It remains unresolved how much recognition and discrimination of expressions rely on the perception of morphological patterns or the processing of affective content. This review of research on the role of visual and emotional factors in expression recognition reached three major conclusions. First, behavioral, neurophysiological, and computational measures indicate that basic expressions are reliably recognized and discriminated from one another, albeit the effect may be inflated by the use of prototypical expression stimuli and forced-choice responses. Second, affective content along the dimensions of valence and arousal is extracted early from facial expressions, although this coarse affective representation contributes minimally to categorical recognition of specific expressions. Third, the physical configuration and visual saliency of facial features contribute significantly to expression recognition, with "emotionless" computational models being able to reproduce some of the basic phenomena demonstrated in human observers. We conclude that facial expression recognition, as it has been investigated in conventional laboratory tasks, depends to a greater extent on perceptual than affective information and mechanisms.

#48 Empirically testing the role of strategic management of knowledge in firm performance PDF logo

Andreeva Tatiana; Kianto Aino

Strategic Management Journal Volume 36, Issue 3, Pages 377–396

  • 1 tweet
  • 79 Mendeley readers

#49 Growth, inequality, and poverty reduction in developing countries Recent global evidence

Fosu, Augustin Kwasi

Research in Economics

  • 1 tweet
  • 79 Mendeley readers

#50 Teacher education in supporting inclusive life-long learning in Finland Open access logo Link logo

Burns, Eila

Teaching & Teacher Education

  • 78 Mendeley readers

#51 Sustainable Innovation across Key Sectors and Societal Challenge 5:Insights from and for Germany

Berchem, Marina; Schultze, Jürgen; Repo, Juha Petteri; Matschoss, Kaisa Johanna; Tregner-Mlinaric, Anita

Environmental Innovation and Societal Transitions

  • 12 tweets
  • 77 Mendeley readers

#52 The teachers' views on the significance of the design and craft teaching in Finland Open access logo Link logo

Marja-Leena Rönkkö; Sanna Mommo; Juli-Anna Aerila

Teachers and Teaching Volume 18, Issue 5, Pages 567–584

  • 75 Mendeley readers

Site data sourced from Altmetric.com and CSC (VIRTA)

Site data sourced from Altmetric.com [altmetric.com] and CSC (VIRTA) [www.csc.fi/-/virta]