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Conceptual Framework with the Focus on Recovery and Well-Being Processes

  • Lenka Ďuranová
  • Sandra Ohly
Chapter
Part of the SpringerBriefs in Psychology book series (BRIEFSPSYCHOL)

Abstract

In this chapter, we interconnect all the previous theories and empirical results presented above and propose a conceptual overall framework of antecedents and consequences of work-related ICT use during non-work time with the focus on employee recovery and well-being processes. In our opinion, the previous consideration of ICT use as ‘double-edged’ (demand/resource) is correct in itself but not sufficient to explain all its possible consequences for our core concepts. Thereby, we consider action theory (Hacker W, Allgemeine Arbeitspsychologie: Psychische Regulation von Arbeitstätigkeiten. H. Huber, Bern, 1998; Eur J Work Org Psychol 12(2):105–130. doi: 10.1080/13594320344000075, 2003; Frese M, Zapf D, Action as the core of work psychology: a German approach. In: Dunnette MD, Hough LM, Triandis HC (eds) Handbook of industrial and organizational psychology, vol 4. Consulting Psychologists Press, Palo Alto, pp 271–340, 1994) as a basis for our conceptual work and posit ICT use after hours for work purposes as potential stressor, resource, or demand. This three-way division enables to propose various associations to recovery and well-being processes. Furthermore, cognitive appraisals (see Lazarus RS, Folkman S, Stress, appraisal, and coping. Springer, New York, 1984) are suggested to play a central role by considering work-related ICT use during non-work time as stressor, demand, or resource.

Keywords

Affective Commitment Work Purpose Affective Organizational Commitment Supplemental Work Challenge Demand 
These keywords were added by machine and not by the authors. This process is experimental and the keywords may be updated as the learning algorithm improves.

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Copyright information

© Springer International Publishing Switzerland 2016

Authors and Affiliations

  • Lenka Ďuranová
    • 1
  • Sandra Ohly
    • 1
  1. 1.Business Psychology GroupUniversity of KasselKasselGermany

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