یادتان می ماند که این مقاله را بعداً زمانی که وقت دارید بخوانید؟ رابطه بین حافظه آینده نگر و مدیریت زمان
|کد مقاله||سال انتشار||مقاله انگلیسی||ترجمه فارسی|
|6575||2010||6 صفحه PDF||11 صفحه WORD|
Publisher : Elsevier - Science Direct (الزویر - ساینس دایرکت)
Journal : Personality and Individual Differences, Volume 48, Issue 6, April 2010, Pages 725–730
1.1. حافظه آینده نگر، حافظه گذشته نگر و مدیریت زمان
1.2. مکانیزم های در نظر گرفته شده در فرآیندهای حافظه و مدیریت زمان
3.1. پژوهش حاضر
2.3. همبستگی و ارتباط بین اندازه گیریهای زمانی
3.3. همبستگی بین اندازه گیریهای حافظه
4.3. همبستگی بین اندازه گیریهای زمانی و حافظه
1.4. راهنمای پژوهشهای آینده
Time management and memory processes include a variety of common concepts and goals, namely to monitor the time it takes to complete current tasks and remember later to complete intended activities. In the present study, we correlated scales that measure components of time management with those that measure prospective and retrospective memory. As expected, significant correlations indicate that people who report that they manage their time well report successful prospective and retrospective memory. Most importantly, those who engage in setting goals and priorities and have a preference for organization reported better memory than those who do not. Implications for research in time management and prospective memory are discussed.
Many of us strive to manage multiple projects and demands of work, school, family, and personal life, frequently feeling there is not enough time to complete all work adequately and have time for other activities. Time management has been advanced as a means to aid in deciding how to allocate time and get work done (Britton & Tesser, 1991, particularly for college achievement). Researchers, however, have questioned the extent to which time management behaviors are differentially effective for individuals and whether training befits all (e.g., Francis-Smythe, 2006, Green and Skinner, 2005, Hall and Hursch, 1982 and Macan, 1996) because evidence is mixed and inconclusive. Results suggest that time management may not be applicable for everyone and in the same way. What, then, are the individual difference variables that affect the efficacy of time management? One line of research has focused on the dispositional nature of time management, examining roles of personality variables (Feig, 1996 and Mudrack, 1999), polychronicity (Kaufman-Scarborough & Lindquist, 1999), and procrastination (Konig & Kleinmann, 2004) on time management behaviors. We extend research on individual differences related to time management by investigating the role of memory processes. Time management problems, such as remembering to perform certain tasks or underestimating time to task completion, imply a memory component to time management (Francis-Smythe, 2006). The present study empirically examines the connection between time management behaviors and memory processes.