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Sunday AM

Coffee Break: Sunday, 7:00 8:00                     Multiple Locations  


156. Special Event: Sunday, 8:00 8:50   Grande Ballroom A (E)

Past Presidents Perspectives on Technology and I-O

A growing number of SIOP members find themselves addressing the application and the impact of technology in their research and/or practice.  In this session, six SIOP past presidents will provide their perspective on what has transpired to date, emerging trends, and implications for the future of the field.

William H. Macey, Personnel Research Associates, Inc., Chair

Michael A. Campion, Purdue University, Panelist

Milton D. Hakel, Bowling Green State University, Panelist

Ann Howard, Development Dimensions International, Panelist

Richard J. Klimoski, George Mason University, Panelist

Frank J. Landy, SHL Landy Jacobs, Inc., Panelist

Nancy T. Tippins, Personnel Research Associates, Inc., Panelist

157. Special Event: Sunday, 9:00 9:20                       Grande Ballroom B (E)

Technology Showcase


360 Metrics: Web-Based Multisource Feedback System
Links Actionable Results to Position

APT, Inc.


Web-Based Multirater Survey Logistics Management and Data Collection

Wilson Learning


Online Preemployment Testing

G. Neil | a centis Company


I Say smOLA

Nucleus Technologies Inc.


Web-Based Employee Opinion Surveys

Clear Picture Corporation


New Workforce Inventory, Web-Based Surveys, and Web-Based Exit Interviews

Kingwood Group


SkillPro Job Analysis Software from ACT WorkKeys

ACT, Inc.

158. Practitioner Forum: Sunday, 9:00 10:20            Grande Ballroom C (E)

Information on XML

Extensible Markup Language (XML) is the clear technology choice for enabling data exchanges across the Internet.  Learn how using this language can significantly streamline and integrate the delivery of your HR functions from recruitment and selection to performance management and compensation.  This session will be light on technical jargon and heavy on why SIOP should be taking a closer look.  Audience participation will be encouraged and facilitated.

R. Jason Weiss, Development Dimensions International, Co-Chair

Nathan J. Mondragon, Development Dimensions International, Co-Chair

Chuck Allen, HRXML Consortium, Overview of XML and Presentation of Case Studies

Mike Broeker, Development Dimensions International, When to Use XML and Realize the Benefits

Keith Rettig, multirater.com, Using XML to Integrate Across HR Applications

Nathan J. Mondragon, Development Dimensions International, Discussant

159. Panel Discussion: Sunday, 9:00 10:20                       Harbor Island I (E)

Human Resources Technology and PrivacyPart I

This session is one of a two-part series that focuses on trends in human resources technology and privacy in organizations.  In particular, presentations will discuss (a) the role of the Internet in delivering human resources services, (b) how technology facilitates virtual work arrangements, (c) reengineering and the implementation of information systems in organizations, (d) survey technology and privacy, and (e) privacy and human resources information systems.

Dianna L. Stone, University of Central Florida, Chair

Hal G. Gueutal, SUNYAlbany, The Role of the Internet in Delivering Human Resources Services

Dianna L. Stone, University of Central Florida, Kimberly Lukaszewski, SUNYAlbany, Eugene F. Stone-Romero, University of Central Florida, Privacy and Human Resources Information Systems

L. Allen Slade, Microsoft, Lisa Sandora, Microsoft, Survey Technology and Privacy

Eugene F. Stone-Romero, University of Central Florida, Discussion Leader

160. Symposium: Sunday, 9:00 10:20                                 Harbor Island II (E)

Design Considerations in Electronic Workplace Surveillance Systems

The use of technologies to observe employees on the job is on the rise. This symposium identifies several potential problems associated with these technologies and offers a series of quantitative and qualitative studies to address how organizations might best design and implement electronic workplace surveillance systems.

Bradley J. Alge, Purdue University, Chair

Bradley J. Alge, Purdue University, Bradley J. Ballinger, Purdue University, Electronic Workplace Surveillance: The Effects of Advanced Notice and Task Discretion on Perceptions of Privacy and Procedural Justice

David Zweig, University of Waterloo, Jane Webster, University of Waterloo, Accepting Awareness Monitoring Systems: Can Technology Overcome Psychology?

Shreya Sarkar-Barney, Bowling Green State University, Jeffrey M. Stanton, Bowling Green State University, Katherine Line, Bowling State University, Crossing the Line: When Do Organizations Ask For Too Much Personal Data About Workers?

Elizabeth A. Douthitt, Rutgers University, The Impact of Computer Monitoring Practices and Leader Behaviors on Role Perceptions and Team Performance in Customer Service Call Centers

John R. Aiello, Rutgers University, Discussant

161. Panel Discussion: Sunday, 9:00 10:20                     Harbor Island III (E)

Surveys in Cyberspace: The Bits and Bytes

As technology becomes an integral part of research and practice in I-O psychology, conducting surveys successfully on the Internet will become an important skill. We will present various approaches to conducting Internet surveys, discuss pros and cons of each approach, and offer recommendations.

Michael D. Coovert, University of South Florida, Chair

Kenneth G. Brown, University of Iowa, Panelist

Gilad Chen, George Mason University, Panelist

Sheila Simsarian Webber, Concordia University, Panelist

Steven Rogelberg, Bowling Green State University, Panelist

162. Practitioner Forum: Sunday, 9:00 10:20                           Seabreeze (E)

Web-Based HR Functions, Past, Present, and Future

The presence of the Internet has begun to reshape HR functions.  We will address how this trend has led to the creation of Web-based selection, performance management, and training functions as well as the role these functions play in an evolutionary process centered on the integration of HR functions into one electronic human capital management system.

Charles A. Handler, TMP Worldwide/Monster.com, Chair

Kristin Griffith, Rice University, James C. Beaty, ePredix, Online Assessment: Special Challenges and Their Solutions

Lori A. Robb, Microsoft Corporation, Microsofts Web-Based Performance Management Systems

Jeffrey A. Smith, Personnel Decisions International, Linda S. Simon, America Online, Inc., E-Learning at America Online

Denise Potosky, Pennsylvania State University, Great Valley School of Graduate Professional Studies, Integrated Web-Based HR Applications and the Future: Everyones System

163. Panel Discussion: Sunday, 9:00 10:20                                  Marina 6 (E)

Implications of New Technology for Graduate Students in I-O Psychology

Technology continues to advance at an exponential rate.  Organizations are beginning to recruit and select employees using computer technology.  Research is being conducted using on-line surveys and experiments.  This panel will discuss technological changes and draw implications for the training of current and future I-O psychologists.

Fritz Drasgow, University of IllinoisUrbana Champaign, Chair

Ann A. Adams, Rice University, Panelist

Katrina L. Dewar, Curtin University, Panelist

Miguel A. Quiones, Rice University, Panelist

Lynn S. Summers, Performaworks, Inc., Panelist

164. Special Event: Sunday, 9:30 9:50                       Grande Ballroom B (E)

Technology Showcase


Business, Administrative, and Psychometric Benefits of Web-Based 360

Cambria Consulting


Source 2 Hire

Development Dimensions International Inc.


16PFworld.com: Multilanguage Personality Testing via the Internet



Intranet-Based Career Management Center

Towers Perrin


Survey Support Software

Survey Support.com


gOEbase: A Web-based PSS to Enhance Internal HR Consulting Capabilities

The Group for Organizational Effectiveness, Inc.


Identifying Executive Potential Through a Cognitive Measure of Social Acumen

Louisiana Tech University


Using the Position Analysis Questionnaire
(PAQ) to Control Work Disability  

Worker Rehabilitation Associates, Inc.


Coffee Break:  Sunday, 10:00 10:30       Multiple Locations


165. Special Event: Sunday, 10:00 10:20                  Grande Ballroom B (E)

Technology Showcase


360 Web Assessments

The Clark Wilson Group


REPeValuator, Cyber U, and Our Web & IVR
Intake System for Employment Processing

Assessment Solutions Incorporated


Internet Test Delivery: Exam Delivery and
Technical Feasibility Case Study

Harcourt Assessment Systems, Inc.


Web-Based Pre-Employment Ability Tests:
Successfully Partnering Technology and Psychology

Psychological Services, Inc.


Mercer Survey Suite: Using Technology
to Facilitate the Survey Process

William M. Mercer, Incorporated


Online Version of the NYS Court Systems
Performance Management Training Program

New York State Unified Court System


Teach Better, Learn More: Using the Human
Resources Instructional eXchange

The Ohio State University


SME-Interactive Test Item Selection Over
The Web: DrillDown Technique

Primetrics, Inc.

166. Poster Session: Sunday, 10:00 11:20                              Exhibit Hall (E)

Technology Posters


Performance with Intelligent Agent Technology:
Implications for Implementation in Organizations

Kimberly A. Hoffman, University of South Florida

Michael D. Coovert, University of South Florida

Intelligent agent technology has the potential to revolutionize individual performance.  Consequently, this research focuses on the impact of agent use on performance.  Data from 38 U.S. Air Force Weapons Directors confirm a positive impact.  Further, the specific sequence in which the agent is employed differentially influences performance.  Implications for organizations are discussed.


Challenges in Computerizing Work Sample Measures:
Testing the Equivalence of an In-Basket Exercise

Robert P. Tett, University of Tulsa

Darcy Menard, Wright State University

Hal Guterman, Wright State University

Russell S. Beauregard, Wright State University

In light of point-to-point correspondence theory, computerized and paper-and-pencil versions of an in-basket exercise were assessed for psychometric equivalence.  Results showed trivial mean differences between modes on 27 managerial competencies, acceptable inter-mode correlations, and similar susceptibility to desirability responding.  Related issues concerning computerization of work samples are discussed. 


Service Businesses: Issues Related to Going from Bricks to Bytes

Edie Schmidt, Purdue University

I-O businesses can learn a lot from understanding the challenges and triumphs that other service sectors have seen related to taking their services online.  This paper outlines some key factors to consider when taking a service product from bricks to bytes.


Telework, Gender, and WorkFamily Balance: A Re-Examination of Linkages

Heather N. Odle, Bowling Green State University

Jeffrey M. Stanton, Bowling Green State University

Lisa Cree, Performaworks

We developed new research propositions concerning whether gender moderated predictions of work-family balance of telecommuters.  We used archival data to conduct preliminary tests of these propositions.  Results suggested the need for modifications to existing theory and highlighted methodological challenges for future research. 


Electronic Monitoring, Privacy, and Organizational
Attraction: A Field Experiment

Lilly Lin, Bowling Green State University

Jeffrey M. Stanton, Bowling Green State University

A field experiment examined the impact of organizational privacy policies and technology on applicant attraction.  Data from 600 African American engineers indicated that policies that failed to protect employee privacy made the organization seem less attractive and were viewed as potential sources of discrimination against minorities.   


Internet Versus Mail Work and Family Surveys: Comparing Demographics

Sidney F. Fisher, George Mason University

Douglas G. Brown, HumRRO

Alison S. OBrien, George Mason University

Louis C. Buffardi, George Mason University

Carol J. Erdwins, George Mason University

Previous literature has demonstrated that Internet surveys yield more demographically varied samples than traditional survey methods. The present study investigates differences between Internet and traditional samples of parents of small children. The Internet sample is marginally different on two demographics from a traditional sample from an affluent suburban area.


Taking the Tech Out of Information Technology: A Meta-Analysis

Gregory A. Barnett, Hogan Assessment Systems

William D. Fleming, University of Tulsa

Business and professional literature often equate information technology (IT) performance solely with technical skills.  The current research attempts to expand the understanding of IT performance by focusing on the personal characteristics that are related to performance. Meta-analytic procedures were used to identify the personality characteristics that predict IT job performance.  


Test Familiarization: Effects on Reactions to Written and Video Tests

Rainer Seitz, Portland State University

Donald M. Truxillo, Portland State University

Talya N. Bauer, Portland State University

This study examined the effects of pretest training on reactions to written and video selection tests.  Results indicated that reactions to the video test were generally more fair, although training enhanced certain written test reactions so that differences were eliminated.  Training also enhanced organizational attractiveness ratings for both formats.


Internet as a Job Source and Job Site Preference

Elizabeth Weiss, Georgia Institute of Technology

Francisco Gabriel Barbeite, Georgia Institute of Technology

Preference for the Internet as a job source and type of job site preferred were examined.  The Internet was highly preferred.  Preferred job sites had few features and required little personal information.  Older workers and women felt less comfortable disclosing personal information at job sites, posing potential legal issues. 


How do Learning Differences Arise Across Media?

Aaron G. Sorensen, DePaul University

Kenneth G. Brown, University of Iowa                                                                                                                       

Megan Werner, University of Iowa

Joan Huntley, University of Iowa

This study compared learning from a digital, computer-based lecture to learning from two other analog forms of media deliveryaudiocassette and videocassette.  Learner choices regarding review effort and time on task did not explain the learning advantage of computer-based over audiocassette lecture.  Future research on media effects is suggested.


E-mail Versus Face-to-Face: Performance Feedback Medium Effects

Derek A. Steinbrenner, Cambria Consulting

Despite the growth of communication media choices, little is known of their effect on workplace communication.  This study examined the effects face-to-face versus e-mail media on recipients perceptions of a performance feedback messages clarity, accuracy, value, and satisfaction.  Results revealed no significant differences between the two groups.


Applicant Preferences for Web-Based Versus Traditional Job Postings

Rebecca R. Zusman, Tulane University

Ronald S. Landis, Tulane University

This study tested hypotheses that (a) applicants would prefer Web-based job postings to traditional paper-and-ink materials, and (b) applicants would prefer jobs on high quality Web pages to those on lower quality pages. The second hypothesis was supported; however, paper-and-ink postings were preferred to those in a Web-based format.


Exploring Temporal Dimensions of Virtual Teams

Darleen Pawlowicz, Temple University

Richard L. Frei, Temple University

Technological advancements in communication media, coupled with an increased reliance on teams, make research on time even more imperative.  This article explores some of the temporal aspects related to virtual teams and asynchronous communication, and proposes a new model from which further theoretical and experimental analyses can be constructed.


21st Century Recruiting: A Model for Internet-Based Realistic Job Previews

Angela Travagline, Temple University

Richard L. Frei, Temple University

Organizational entry is a dual matching process between organizations and applicants.  We propose a model that explores what factors influence the degree of match perceived by individuals/organizations. The model focuses on Internet-based realistic job previews and technology-related issues that changed the way individuals move from outside to inside an organization. 


Video-Based and Written Situational Judgment Tests:
Method Effects and Construct Validity  

Carl Swander, Virginia Tech

This study compared of two alternate formats (video and written) of the same situational judgment.  Cognitive ability and conscientiousness were not related to either test.  Reading ability was not related to the written format.  Emotional accuracy was related to both versions.  More unsupported attributions were made with the video format.  


Equivalence of Traditional and Internet-Based Data Collection:
Three Multigroup Analyses

Steven R. Burnkrant, U.S. Office of Personnel Management

C. David Taylor, University of TexasHouston

In three studies, data from 1,736 participants who completed traditional paper-and-pencil questionnaires were compared to data from 697 participants who completed identical measures over the Internet.  In each study, the groups were highly similar in terms of frequency of missing values, scale reliabilities, and latent covariance structures.


Questions About Adverse Impact Answered by Investigations
Utilizing Computer Simulation

Jerel Slaughter, Louisiana State University

Michael Zickar, Bowling Green State University

This paper reviews and integrates investigations that utilize computer simulation methodology to study adverse impact.  Although it seems that tradeoffs between social (reducing adverse impact) and economic (selection utility) goals are almost always necessary, research examining alternative goals and alternative outcome variables may yield somewhat different conclusions.


Comparing Item Equivalence Across Adaptive and Conventional Administration

David Mohr, Bowling Green State University

Michael Zickar, Bowling Green State University

The purpose of this study was to test for measurement equivalence of items administered in an adaptive test with a nonadaptive test and differences in incumbents and applicants in an exam for computer programmers.  Both methods of administration are equivalent and only minor differences were found between applicants and incumbents.


Measurement Equivalence Between Paper and Web Survey
Methods in a Multinational Company

Scott D. Spera, NCR

Neta Moye, University of Maryland

Prior research has suggested that computerized and paper versions of employee surveys can show measurement equivalence, but this has not been tested outside the U.S. in a multinational company.   Using covariance structure modeling, this study tested for measurement equivalence between paper and Web-based methods across five countries.  Results show that measurement equivalence between methods holds across countries, with some exceptions.   


Computer Adaptive Test Characteristics and Test Takers Reactions

Scott Tonidandel, Rice University

Miguel A. Quiones, Rice University

Ann A. Adams, Rice University

Participants took a computer adaptive test in which the difficulty of the initial item and the difficulty of subsequent items was manipulated. The results indicate that these two features of an adaptive test influence test takers perceptions of performance, which subsequently affects test-taking motivation and satisfaction with the test.

167. Special Event: Sunday, 11:00 11:20                   Grande Ballroom B (E)

Technology Showcase


Data Recognition Corporations Online 360-Degree Assessment System

Data Recognition Corporation


Overview of ePredix Online Recruiting and Screening Solutions



Transferring Voice Files Over Internet and Testing Database

Language Testing International


Internet-Based Applicant Screening

Work Skills First, Inc.


Online Organizational Development via Survey Linkage Research

Pennsylvania State University


Developmentor eAdvisor

Personnel Decisions International


Applications of Virtual Reality Technology in the Workplace

Center for Advanced Multimedia Psychotherapy


Skill Object Designer: An Internet-Based Job Analysis Program

SkillsNET Corporation

168. Panel Discussion: Sunday, 11:00 11:50              Grande Ballroom C (E)

TechnologyNow That We Have It, Whats Next?

Few organizations have fully considered the implementation, technical, ethical, and legal issues surrounding technology based interventions.  Proponents speak about flexibility while opponents speak of hassle and unreliability.  This panel will rationally discuss the issues through focused questioning of experts for whom technology has proved both friend and foe.   

Jared D. Lock, Hogan Assessment Systems, Chair

Seth Zimmer, BellSouth, Panelist

Lorrina J. Eastman, Bass Hotels & Resorts, Panelist

Ryan A. Ross, Hogan Assessment Systems, Panelist

Mark H. Strong, Jeanneret & Associates, Inc., Panelist

169. Panel Discussion: Sunday, 11:00 12:20                     Harbor Island I (E)

Human Resources Technology and PrivacyPart II

This session is one of a two-part series that focuses on trends in human resources technology and privacy in organizations.  In particular, presentations will discuss (a) the role of the Internet in delivering human resources services, (b) how technology facilitates virtual work arrangements, (c) reengineering and the implementation of information systems in organizations, (d) survey technology and privacy, and (e) privacy and human resources information systems.

Dianna L. Stone, University of Central Florida, Chair

Wayne F. Cascio, University of Colorado, Graduate School of Business, How Technology Facilitates Virtual Work Arrangements

James H. Dulebohn, Georgia State University, Re-Engineering and the Implementation of an Information System in a Public Sector Organization

Eduardo Salas, University of Central Florida, Discussion Leader

170. Practitioner Forum: Sunday, 11:00 12:50                Harbor Island II (E)

Challenges of Consulting in an E-business World

The e-business revolution represents a fundamental shift in the way people and organizations function now and in the future.  As a result, I-O practitioners and consultants are facing new challenges with respect to interventions, perceived effectiveness, and expertise.  This session will explore the complexities of consulting in a e-business context.

Allan H. Church, PepsiCo, Inc., Chair

Allan H. Church, PepsiCo, Inc., Janine Waclawski, W. Warner Burke Associates, Organization Development and Change Consulting in an E-Business Environment: So, Whats all the Fuss About?

David W. Dorsey, Personnel Decisions Research Institutes, Michael E. Wasserman, George Mason University, Sandra L. Fisher, Personnel Decisions Research Institutes, Identifying E-Business Fault Lines in the Consulting I-O Psychologists Terrain

Thomas A. Jeswald, PNC Bank, On the B2B Frontier: Internal Consulting to a Joint Venture Internet Start-Up Company

Michael M. Harris, University of Missouri, E-Culture versus Brick-and-Mortar Culture: Challenges and Opportunities for I-O Psychology

Matthew Barney, Motorola, e-Business Outcomes and Organizational Psychology

William H. Macey, Personnel Research Associates, Inc., Discussant

171. Symposium: Sunday, 11:00 12:50                              Harbor Island III (E)

User Reactions and Stereotype Threat in Online and Traditional Assessments

The use of Internet technology in selection and other assessments is increasing dramatically.  Meanwhile, changing workforce demographics and a tight labor market require an improved understanding of user reactions, including stereotype threat reactions.  This symposium reports research investigating processes driving certain user reactions, and potential consequences of those reactions.

Stephanie R. Klein, ePredix, Inc., Chair

Jana Bunkley Fallon, ePredix, Inc., Jeffrey D. Kudisch, University of Southern Mississippi, The Impact of Assessing Demographic Data on Applicant Reactions to Online Selection Procedures

Mark H. P. Haucke, ePredix, Inc., Michael J. Howard, ePredix, Inc., Philip Bobko, Gettysburg College, David P. Costanza, George Washington University, Two Measures of Cognitive Ability: A Comparison of User Reactions, Convergent Validity, and Incremental Validity

Ryan P. Brown, University of Oklahoma, Ken Jacobson, University of MassachusettsAmherst, Whats in a Name? Test Labels Can Produce Stereotype Threat for Academically Stigmatized Minorities

Stephanie R. Klein, ePredix, Inc., Craig J. Russell, University of Oklahoma, Applicant Reactions to Selection Assessments: Do Online and Paper-Pencil Administration Evoke Similar Levels of Stereotype Threat?

Henry F. Thibodeaux, U.S. Office of Personnel Management, Jeffrey D. Kudisch, University of Southern Mississippi, Terence P. Gornet, The Home Depot, Inc., The Relationship Between Applicant Reactions, the Likelihood of Complaints, and Organization Attractiveness

Craig J. Russell, University of Oklahoma, Discussant

172. Symposium: Sunday, 11:00 12:20                                        Seabreeze (E)

Web-Based and Virtual Reality Assessments:
Emerging Technologies in I-O Psychology

This symposium examines the application and equivalence of Web-based versions of various assessments, including cognitive ability tests, personality tests, biodata instruments, and attitude surveys.  We also present the application of an emerging technology, virtual-reality technology, to selection.  The implications for the development of future technology-based instruments are discussed.

Michelle A. Donovan, Intel Corporation, Co-Chair

Frederick L. Oswald, Michigan State University, Co-Chair

Jennifer Z. Carr, Michigan State University, Frederick L. Oswald, Michigan State University, Aaron M. Schmidt, Michigan State University, The Medium and the Message: Dual Effects of Supervision and Web-Based Testing on Construct Equivalence for Ability and Personality Measures

Amanda Julian, Bowling Green State University, Jeffrey M. Stanton, Bowling Green State University, The Future of Biodata: Does Computerization Change our Traditional Biodata Tools?

Michelle A. Donovan, Intel Corporation, Tahira M. Probst, Washington State University, Nicole L. Nelson, Washington State UniversityVancouver, Web-Based Attitude Assessments:  Does Technology Affect Equivalence?

Herman Aguinis, University of Colorado at Denver, Presenter Chris Henle, Colorado State University, James C. Beaty, ePredix, Inc., Virtual Reality Technology: A New Tool for Personnel Selection

Neal W. Schmitt, Michigan State University, Discussant

173. Symposium: Sunday, 11:00 12:50                                           Marina 6 (E)

Technology in I-O: Issues, Experiences, and New Applications

Technology issues are addressed from various perspectives. Policies and practices regarding the use of online assessments are discussed from practical and professional viewpoints. New applications of technology are presented including an electronic in-basket exercise, an online numerical test for unproctored situations, and online biodata questionnaires.

Gary R. Schmidt, SHL USA, Chair

Dave Bartram, SHL Group, Testing through the Internet: Mapping the Issues for Managing the Future

Eugene Burke, SHL Group, Technology and Assessment: Setting the Architecture for Cost-Effective, Valid and Fair Processes

Jerard F. Kehoe, AT&T, David N. Dickter, AT&T, Technology and Employment Selection

Michael Burnett, SHL Group, The Development of the Computerized In-Basket Exercise: The e-Assessment Center

Helen Baron, SHL Group, Anthony Miles, SHL Group, Dave Bartram, SHL Group, Using Online Testing to Reduce Time-to-Hire

L. Allen Slade, Microsoft, Discussant

174. Special Event: Sunday, 11:30 11:50                   Grande Ballroom B (E)

Technology Showcase


The Utilization of Internet-Based Organizational and 360-Degree Feedback Surveys

Data Solutions, Inc.


ASSESS Expert System and SELECT Associate Screening System

Bigby, Havis & Associates, Inc.


Web-Enabled Assessment Management System

Hogan Assessment Systems


Internet Screening, Assessment, and Verification



Using Web-based Technology in the Management of Complex, Multilevel Data

University of Iowa


eWorkbench: Web-Based Performance Management and Goal Alignment

Performaworks, Inc.


Leadership Assessment and Development at the Desktop

Center for Creative Leadership


Internet Web Application and Computerized Cognitive Ability Test

Wonderlic, Inc.

175. Special Event: Sunday, 12:00 12:20                   Grande Ballroom B (E)

Technology Showcase


Web-Based Multirater Assessment Service



e-Selex.com Internet Services



Quik-Screen Recruiting System

NCS London House


Creating Web-based Surveys: A Synopsis for the Technologically Challenged

American Psychological Association


EZSurvey for the Internet Software Program and Interform Software Program

Raosoft, Inc.


Integrated Technology Solutions Versus Neat Tools

Aon Management Consulting


VCC: Unprecedented Multimedia Selection Tool Designed for Customer Contact Positions

SPB Business Psychology




176. Special Event: Sunday, 12:30 12:50                   Grande Ballroom B (E)

Technology Showcase


Web-Based Surveys and Multirater Assessment

Personnel Research Associates, Inc.


Using Technological Resources to Improve Psychological Assessment

Carr & Associates


Career NotesDevelopment on the Desktop

HumanR, Inc.


Savvy Recruiter

Tech Micro, Inc.


Electronic Feedback and Reporting

Questar Data Systems, Inc


Introduction to the Digital Journal of e.Commerce and Psychology

BPRI Press


Data Archival Retrieval System

U.S. Army Research Institute


SIOP Consultant Locator System


Program Table of Contents