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|Title:||Motivation and perceived productivity at a merged higher education institution||Authors:||Ramdhani, Jugathambal||Keywords:||Education and state--South Africa--KwaZulu-Natal;Education, Higher--South Africa--KwaZulu-Natal;Universities and colleges--Mergers--South Africa--KwaZulu-Natal||Issue Date:||2008||Abstract:||Higher Education institutions have undergone and are still undergoing transformation in South Africa and this research focused on the merger of a higher education institution as a background to conduct empirical evidence to investigate the relationship between motivation and perceived productivity at the organization under study. In determining the relationship between motivation and perceived productivity, three hypotheses were tested. The first hypothesis indicated that there exists a relationship between motivation and perceived productivity. Hypothesis two was that motivation remains constant through a merger and the last hypothesis was listed as perceived productivity remains constant through a merger. The concept of motivation was very broad, so the study narrowed the focus so that the factors that were examined were collectively labelled motivation resulting from contentment in the workplace and from rewards for good performance. The third aspect of motivation that forms part of the study is that of motivators. The primary data employed included a self administered survey and the secondary data include a literature framework that underpins the discussion of the variables motivation and productivity. The results reflect that there is a positive relationship between motivation and perceived productivity at the specific organization under investigation indicating an increase or decrease in motivation is accompanied by a corresponding increase or decrease in perceived productivity.||Description:||Submitted in partial fulfilment of the requirements for the degree of Masters in Business Administration (MBA), Business Studies Unit, Durban University of Technology in the Faculty of Commerce, 2008||URI:||http://hdl.handle.net/10321/422|
|Appears in Collections:||Theses and dissertations (Management Sciences)|
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