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Defrag and reboot? Consolidating information and communication technology research in I-O psychology

Published online by Cambridge University Press:  22 September 2021

Xinyu (Judy) Hu*
Affiliation:
Northern Illinois University, United States
Larissa K. Barber
Affiliation:
San Diego State University, United States
YoungAh Park
Affiliation:
University of Illinois at Urbana-Champaign, United States,
Arla Day
Affiliation:
Saint Mary’s University, Canada
*
*Corresponding author. Email: hujudy12@gmail.com

Abstract

Several decades of research have addressed the role of information and communication technologies (ICTs) in industrial-organizational (I-O) psychology. However, segmented research streams with myriad terminologies run the risk of construct proliferation and lack an integrated theoretical justification of the contributions of ICT concepts. Therefore, by identifying important trends and reflecting on key constructs, findings, and theories, our review seeks to determine whether a compelling case can be made for the uniqueness of ICT-related concepts in studying employee and performance in I-O psychology. Two major themes emerge from our review of the ICT literature: (a) a technology behavior perspective and (b) a technology experience perspective. The technology behavior perspective with three subcategories (the “where” of work design, the “when” of work extension, and the “what” of work inattention) explores how individual technology use can be informative for predicting employee well-being and performance. The technology experience perspective theme with two subcategories (the “how” of ICT appraisals and “why” of motives) emphasizes unique psychological (as opposed to behavioral) experiences arising from the technological work context. Based on this review, we outline key challenges of current ICT research perspectives and opportunities for further enhancing our understanding of technological implications for individual workers and organizations.

Type
Focal Article
Copyright
© The Author(s), 2021. Published by Cambridge University Press on behalf of the Society for Industrial and Organizational Psychology

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