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Tim Huelsman

In: 21st Century Psychology: A Reference Handbook

Chapter 92: Industrial and Organizational Psychology

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Industrial and Organizational Psychology
Industrial and organizational psychology

When you seek your next job, you will likely encounter the work of industrial and organizational (I-O) psychologists. Somehow, you will find a job opening, perhaps from an on-campus recruiter, an online job service, a Web site, or a newspaper ad. You will apply for a specific position. You may complete an application, answer questions about your personality and attitudes, and take tests designed to assess your abilities. Your potential employer may interview you. If members of the organization perceive that you will be able to perform the job well, you may be offered a job along with a compensation package designed to convince you to accept the offer. If you accept that offer, you may participate in ...

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