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Each copy of any part of the content transmitted through this Service must contain the same copyright notice that appears on the screen or printed page of such transmission. For more information regarding this Service, please contact service@jstor.org. Abstract Valid measurement scales for predicting user acceptance of computers are in short supply. Most(More)
Information technology (IT) acceptance research has yielded many competing models, each with different sets of acceptance determinants. In this paper, we (1) review user acceptance literature and discuss eight prominent models, (2) empirically compare the eight models and their extensions , (3) formulate a unified model that integrates elements across the(More)
C omputer skills are key to organizational performance, and past research indicates that behavior modeling is a highly effective form of computer skill training. The present research develops and tests a new theoretical model of the underlying observational learning processes by which modeling-based training interventions influence computer task(More)
The Technology Acceptance Model (TAM) is widely used by researchers and practitioners to predict and explain user acceptance of information technologies. TAM models system usage intentions and behavior as a function of perceived usefulness and perceived ease of use. The original scales for measuring the TAM constructs have been confirmed to be reliable and(More)
Research on individual-level technology adoption is one of the most mature streams of information systems (IS) research. In this paper, we compare the progress in the area of technology adoption with two widely-researched streams in psychology and organizational behavior: theory of planned behavior and job satisfaction. In addition to gauging the progress(More)
The description of neurophysiological tools is broken down into psychophysiological tools and neurophysiological tools. For additional details, see Riedl et al. (2010). Eye Tracking Eye tracking tools measure where the eye is looking (eye position) or the eye's motion relative to the head (eye movement) (Shimojo et al. 2003). Eye tracking tools gather data(More)