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Outline of industrial and organizational psychology

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Industrial & Organisational : Introduction : Personnel : Organizational psychology : Occupations: Work environment: Index : Outline


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Human resourcesEdit

ManagementEdit

OverviewEdit

Types of organizationsEdit

Main article: Organization

Areas of management applicationEdit

Management application can be utilised by a person or a group of persons and by a company or a group of companies depending upon the type of management skills being used.It can also be done by structuring a company completely for providing professional accountings and management services such as management business solutions pvt. ltd., business management solutions pvt. ltd.etc. are doing at global level but General managers and other leaders need extensive experience in and knowledge of purposeful activity. Management can be applied to every aspect of activity of a person or an organization:

Self-management skillsEdit

Main article: Self-management (disambiguation)

General organization management skillsEdit

Department managementEdit

Field- or organization-specific managementEdit

Management conceptsEdit

  • Corporate governance
  • Corporate image
  • Cost –s in economics, business, and accounting are the value of money that has been used up to produce something, and hence is not available for use anymore. In business, the cost may be one of acquisition, in which case the amount of money expended to acquire it is counted as cost.
  • Critical path method
  • Critical success factor
  • Cultural intelligence
  • Decentralisation
  • Deliverable – A contractually required work product, produced and delivered to a required state. A deliverable may be a document, hardware, software or other tangible product.
  • Enterprise modeling – is the process of understanding an enterprise business and improving its performance through creation of enterprise models. This includes the modelling of the relevant business domain (usually relatively stable), business processes (usually more volatile), and Information technology
  • Financial statement
  • Focused improvement – in Theory of Constraints is the ensemble of activities aimed at elevating the performance of any system, especially a business system, with respect to its goal by eliminating its constraints one by one and by not working on non-constraints.
  • Fordism –, named after Henry Ford, refers to various social theories. It has varying but related meanings in different fields, and for Marxist and non-Marxist scholars.
  • Futures studies
  • Goal setting – involves establishing specific, measurable and time targeted objectives
  • Goal – or objective consists of a projected state of affairs which a person or a system plans or intends to achieve or bring about — a personal or organizational desired end-point in some sort of assumed development. Many people endeavor to reach goals within a finite time by setting deadlines
  • Innovation
  • Leadership
  • Lean manufacturing – or lean production, which is often known simply as "Lean", is the practice of a theory of production that considers the expenditure of resources for any means other than the creation of value for the presumed customer to be wasteful, and thus a target for elimination.
  • Level of Effort – (LOE) is qualified as a support type activity which doesn't lend itself to measurement of a discrete accomplishment. Examples of such an activity may be project budget accounting, customer liaison, etc.
  • Management by objectives
  • Management science – (MS), is the discipline of using mathematical modeling and other analytical methods, to help make better business management decisions.
  • Manufacturing
  • Motivation – is the set of reasons that determines one to engage in a particular behavior.
  • Non-profit organization
  • Nonlinear Management – (NLM) is a superset of management techniques and strategies that allows order to emerge by giving organizations the space to self-organize, evolve and adapt, encompassing Agile, Evolutionary and Lean approaches, as well as many others.
  • Operations management – is an area of business that is concerned with the production of good quality goods and services, and involves the responsibility of ensuring that business operations are efficient and effective. It is the management of resources, the distribution of goods and services to customers, and the analysis of queue systems.
  • Operations research
  • Operations Research – (OR) is an interdisciplinary branch of applied mathematics and formal science that uses methods such as mathematical modeling, statistics, and algorithms to arrive at optimal or near optimal solutions to complex problems.
  • Operations, see Business operations
  • Organization
  • Organization development – (OD) is a planned, structured, organization-wide effort to increase the organization's effectiveness and health.
  • Organization – is a social arrangement which pursues collective goals, which controls its own performance, and which has a boundary separating it from its environment.
  • PERT
  • Planning – in organizations and public policy is both the organizational process of creating and maintaining a plan; and the psychological process of thinking about the activities required to create a desired goal on some scale.
  • Poison pill
  • Portfolio in finance is an appropriate mix of or collection of investments held by an institution or a private individual.
  • Process architecture – is the structural design of general process systems and applies to fields such as computers (software, hardware, networks, etc.), business processes (enterprise architecture, policy and procedures, logistics, project management, etc.), and any other process system of varying degrees of complexity.
  • Process management – is the ensemble of activities of planning and monitoring the performance of a process, especially in the sense of business process, often confused with reengineering.
  • Profit
  • Proport – the combination of the unique skills of an organisation's members for collective advantage.
  • Quality can mean a high degree of excellence (“a quality product”), a degree of excellence or the lack of it (“work of average quality”), or a property of something (“the addictive quality of alcohol”).[1] Distinct from the vernacular, the subject of this article is the business interpretation of quality.
  • Quality, Cost, Delivery(QCD) as used in lean manufacturing measures a businesses activity and develops Key performance indicators. QCD analysis often forms a part of continuous improvement programs
  • Reengineering – is radical redesign of an organization's processes, especially its business processes. Rather than organizing a firm into functional specialties (like production, accounting, marketing, etc.) and considering the tasks that each function performs; complete processes from materials acquisition, to production, to marketing and distribution should be considered. The firm should be re-engineered into a series of processes.
  • Risk management – is a management specialism aiming to reduce different risks related to a preselected domain to the level accepted by society. It may include numerous types of threats caused by environment, technology, humans, organizations, and politics.
  • Risk – is the precise probability of specific eventualities.
  • Scientific management – is a theory of management that analyzes and synthesizes workflow processes, improving labor productivity.
  • Shareholder value
  • Six Sigma – is a business management strategy, originally developed by Motorola, that today enjoys widespread application in many sectors of industry.
  • Strategy
  • Structure
  • Sustainable competitive advantage
  • System
  • Systems Development Life Cycle – (SDLC) is any logical process used by a systems analyst to develop an information system, including requirements, validation, training, and user ownership. An SDLC should result in a high quality system that meets or exceeds customer expectations, within time and cost estimates, works effectively and efficiently in the current and planned Information Technology infrastructure, and is cheap to maintain and cost-effective to enhance.[1]
  • Systems engineering – is an interdisciplinary field of engineering that focuses on how complex engineering projects should be designed and managed.
  • Task analysis – is the analysis or a breakdown of exactly how a task is accomplished, such as what sub-tasks are required
  • Timeline – is a graphical representation of a chronological sequence of events, also referred to as a chronology. It can also mean a schedule of activities, such as a timetable.
  • Value engineering – (VE) is a systematic method to improve the "value" of goods and services by using an examination of function. Value, as defined, is the ratio of function to cost. Value can therefore be increased by either improving the function or reducing the cost. It is a primary tenet of value engineering that basic functions be preserved and not be reduced as a consequence of pursuing value improvements.[2]
  • Wideband Delphi – is a consensus-based estimation technique for estimating effort.

PersonnelEdit


WorkEdit

JournalsEdit


See alsoEdit

ReferencesEdit

  1. "Systems Development Life Cycle". In: Foldoc(2000-12-24)
  2. Value Methodology Standard

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