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Question 5 (2 points)Overall, Heath & Sitkin (2001) conclude that:Question 5 options:The "Big-B" definition of OB fully captures the concept of OB.The "Big-B" definition manages to encompass what is important in O.The "Big-B" definition of OB falls short.The "Big-B" definition satisfies the Organizational Centrality Test.
Question 6 (2 points)Heath & Sitkin (2001) support that the "Contextualized-B" is an attractive definition of OB and helps solve the relabelling problem.Question 6 options:TrueFalseQuestion 7 (2 points)Which of the following statements regarding the "Big-O" definition of OB is FALSE?Question 7 options:The "Big-O" definition of OB addresses some of the problems with the other two definitions.The "Big-O" definition of OB does not depend on any particular methodological approach or unit of analysis.Under the "Big-O" definition of OB, topics are more central in research.Under the"Big-O" definition of OB, more attention is devoted to topics that help us understand how individuals achieve their goals.Question 8 (2 points)
The authors seem to conclude the research grounded in the "Big-O" definition of OB is promising.Question 8 options:
Question 9 (2 points)The benefits of the "Big-O" definition include:Question 9 options:Studies conducted are not suited to just simple correlation studies and more complex research can help develop theory.Question 10 (2 points)Heath & Sitkin (2001) suspect that the majority of OB research has been conducted under the "Contextualized-B" definition.Question 10 options: