Self-efficacy as a predictor of success of professional activity
AbstractIn the article the analysis of the problem of self-efficacy as a predictor of success of professional activity of the person focuses on researches of such substantial components of professional success as: motivation of achievement, self-actualization, personal growth, development of personal potential. It is revealed in which contexts scientists study the phenomenon of self-efficacy of the individual, as well as the features of various aspects of professional success. The purpose of the article is a theoretical analysis of modern psychological ideas about the nature of self-efficacy as a predictor of success of professional activity. To achieve the goal of the study the following methods were used: analysis, synthesis, comparison, abstraction, generalization, systematization of modern scientific sources and results of psychological research of the problem, which allowed to outline the impact of self-efficacy on professional success.
2. Reber, A. (2003). Big explanatory psychological dictionary. M.: OOO Izdatel'stvo AST, Izdatel'stvo Veche.
3. Gordeeva, T.O. (2011). Self-efficacy as a cjmponent of personal potential. Personal potential: structure and diagnostics. M.: Smysl, 241-266.
4. Maslow, A. (2003). Maslow about management. SPb.: Piter.
5. N'yustrom, Dzh., Devis, K. (2000). Organizational behavior. SPb.: Piter.
6. Seligman, M. (2013). The path to prosperity. A new understanding of happiness and well-being. M.: MANN.
7. Hekkhauzen, H. (1986). Motivation and activity. M.: Pedagogika.
8. Chernyavs'ka, T.P. (2017). Mechanism of motivational directing of the manager’s personality in the process of professional development. Odesa, 169-176.
9. Chernyavskaya, Т.P. (2010). Psychology of personality success in business: monograph. Odessa: Astroprint.
10. Shalb, Yu.M., Dancheva, O.V. (1999). Practical Psychology in Economics and Business. K.: Libra.
11. Bandura, A. (1977). Self-efficacy: Toward a unifying theory of behavior change. Psychological Review, 84, 191–215.
12. Bandura, A., Schunk, D. H. (1981). Cultivating competence, self-efficacy, and intrinsic interest through proximal self-motivation. Journal of Personality and Social Psychology, 41, 586–598.
13. Bandura, A., Barbanelli, C., Caprara, G. V., Pastorelli, C. (1996). Multifaceted impact of Self-efficacy beliefs on academic functioning. Child Development, 67, 1206–1222.
14. Caprara, G. V., Steca, P. (2005). Affective and social self-regulatory efficacy beliefs as determinants of positive thinking and happiness. European Psychologist, 10 (4), 275–286.
15. Cutrona, C. E., Troutman, B. R. (1986). Social support, infant temperament, and parenting self-efficacy; A mediational model of post-partum depression. Child Development, 57, 1507–1518.
16. Halish, F., Geppert, U. (2002). Self-efficacy, coping strategies, and personal goals as determinants of subjective well-being in old age. Paper presented at the 8th Workshop on achievement and Task motivation. Moscow.
17. Holden, G. (1991). The relationship of self-efficacy appraisals to subsequent health related outcomes: A meta-analysis. Social Work and Health Care, 16, 53–93.
18. Judge, T. A., Jackson, C., Shaw, J. C., Scott, B. A., Rich, B.L. (2007). Self-efficacy and work-related performance: The integral role of individual differences. Journal of Applied Psychology, 92, 1, 107–127.
19. McClelland, D., Atkinson, J., Clark, R., Lowell, E. (1953). The Achievement Motive. N.Y.
20. Moritz, S. E., Feltz, D. L., Kyle, R. F., Mack, D. E. (2000). The relation of self-efficacy measures to sport performance: A meta-analytic review. Research Quarterly for Exercise and Sport, 71, 280–294.
Abstract views: 108 PDF Downloads: 57