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1 BUSA1100: Cohort AA452 Research Tutorial 1 st Degree: Lisa Ballouk, Cathy Gebauer, Tina Smith, Erin Wright Team Building Tutorial.

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Presentation on theme: "1 BUSA1100: Cohort AA452 Research Tutorial 1 st Degree: Lisa Ballouk, Cathy Gebauer, Tina Smith, Erin Wright Team Building Tutorial."— Presentation transcript:

1 1 BUSA1100: Cohort AA452 Research Tutorial 1 st Degree: Lisa Ballouk, Cathy Gebauer, Tina Smith, Erin Wright Team Building Tutorial

2 2 Introduction: Working together as a cohesive group is one of the most fundamental elements of our success as students of Shorter University. Cooperative efforts from individuals of different ages and backgrounds can substantially enrich the experiences of all persons within the group. Without the benefit of a well built team, either in an academic or workplace setting, success is simply not possible. Discipline and dedication from each of the team members is critical to the achievement of the group as a whole. Keeping this important ideal in mind, our learning team selected its tutorial topic: Team Building. Working together as a cohesive group is one of the most fundamental elements of our success as students of Shorter University. Cooperative efforts from individuals of different ages and backgrounds can substantially enrich the experiences of all persons within the group. Without the benefit of a well built team, either in an academic or workplace setting, success is simply not possible. Discipline and dedication from each of the team members is critical to the achievement of the group as a whole. Keeping this important ideal in mind, our learning team selected its tutorial topic: Team Building. Our learning team began the process of constructing our tutorial presentation by keeping some objectives in mind. First, we wanted to make sure that the quality of our research was exceptional. When a researcher sets out on a journey to find information and broaden his base of knowledge, he does not want to hastily gather whatever is easiest to find. His job is to dig deeper and work harder to locate the necessary components to answer the questions he has.. In doing so, he will be assured that he has covered a vast breadth of evidence and his foundation of knowledge is solid. Our learning team began the process of constructing our tutorial presentation by keeping some objectives in mind. First, we wanted to make sure that the quality of our research was exceptional. When a researcher sets out on a journey to find information and broaden his base of knowledge, he does not want to hastily gather whatever is easiest to find. His job is to dig deeper and work harder to locate the necessary components to answer the questions he has.. In doing so, he will be assured that he has covered a vast breadth of evidence and his foundation of knowledge is solid. Another crucial element in formulating our tutorial and its topic was making sure proper credit was given to those who have come before us, and had laid the groundwork for the vast superhighway of information that is available to all of us in the 21st century. We wanted to be certain that we cited our references. Ignoring this responsibility is, at the very least, detrimental to a students collegiate career and could be the beginning of further legal issues as well. Another crucial element in formulating our tutorial and its topic was making sure proper credit was given to those who have come before us, and had laid the groundwork for the vast superhighway of information that is available to all of us in the 21st century. We wanted to be certain that we cited our references. Ignoring this responsibility is, at the very least, detrimental to a students collegiate career and could be the beginning of further legal issues as well. Next we employed the Eisenberg and Berkowitz Big 6 tool (task definition, information seeking strategies, location and access, use of information, synthesis and evaluation) in initiating and documenting our research sources. From this point, we looked to the Pathfinder for further direction. This useful guide directed us to helpful reference books such as encyclopedias, dictionaries, handbooks and manuals. These resources were of significant value as they assisted us in identifying keywords and subject headings while using the Shorter Library catalog and the Gwinnett County Public Library catalog to find additional material. Through the utilization of these catalogs, we were able to gain access to additional data through books, scholarly journals and articles. Web pages on the subject of team building were also researched extensively. The information gleaned from these beneficial online resources added various other perspectives to our repertoire on team building research. Next we employed the Eisenberg and Berkowitz Big 6 tool (task definition, information seeking strategies, location and access, use of information, synthesis and evaluation) in initiating and documenting our research sources. From this point, we looked to the Pathfinder for further direction. This useful guide directed us to helpful reference books such as encyclopedias, dictionaries, handbooks and manuals. These resources were of significant value as they assisted us in identifying keywords and subject headings while using the Shorter Library catalog and the Gwinnett County Public Library catalog to find additional material. Through the utilization of these catalogs, we were able to gain access to additional data through books, scholarly journals and articles. Web pages on the subject of team building were also researched extensively. The information gleaned from these beneficial online resources added various other perspectives to our repertoire on team building research. 2

3 3 Kayser, Thomas A. (1994). Building team power: how to unleash the collaborative genius of team works. Carlsbad, California: Irwin Professional Publications. Pell, Arthur R. (1999). The complete idiots guide to team building. Indianapolis, Indiana: Alpha Books. Robert W. (2000). Executive resource management: building and retaining an exceptional leadership team. Palto Alto, California: Davies-Black Publishing. Vennix, Jac A.M.(1996). Group model building: facilitating team learning using systems dynamics. Chichester. Straub, Joseph T. (1998). The Agile Managers Guide to Building and Leading Teams. Bristol, Vermont: Business Publishing. Gwinnett County Public Library Shorter University Net Library CATALOGS: University of North Carolina at Chapel Hill Libraries, (2009). Retrieved from http://www.lib.unc.edu/ instruct/citations Carey, R. (1992, November). Is Your Team Tired? Successful Meetings,12. Retrieved from http://proquest.umi.com/p qdweb?index=1&did=917 822&SrchMode=1&sid=3& Fmt=6&Vinst=PROD&VTy pe=PQD&RQT=309&VNa me=PQD&TS=30075 DATABASES: EBSCO, Proquest, Galileo, WilsonWeb, ABI/INFORM Complete ARTICLES: Palmer, K. (2010, August). Learning to Lead. Washingtonian, 45, 101-102. Retrieved from http://VnWeb.hwwilson.com/hww/results/get Results.jhtml? ARGS=/hww/results_common.jhtml.34. Drakes, s. (2010, February). Team Player. Black Enterprise, 40, 48-49. Retrieved from http://vn.web.hwwilsonweb.com/ www/results/results_single_Fulltext.jhtml;hwwilsonid=L356772 Gaunt, K. (2007, May). After Thought: Why teams don't gel.. New Zealand Management, 59. Retrieved from http;//proxygsu- galileo.usg.edu/st.umi.com/ pqdweb/?did=1291917961&sid= 2&Fmt=3&clientId=5&RQT=309&Name=PQD. Pathfinder 3

4 4

5 5 How to Find an Article in a Database (Galileo) Step by Step Instructions Step 1Step 2 Library Tab Shorter University Home Page

6 6 Find an Article in a Database Step 3 Step 5 Step 4 Step 6 Galileo Password found on Shorter Library Tab off Home Page Search Options

7 7 Step 7 Step 9 Step 8 Step 10 Find an Article in a Database

8 8 Galileo Galileo ABI/INFORM Complete ABI/INFORM Complete Your article is retrieved on your topic Team Building

9 9 Step 1 Step 2 Steps to researching books on NetLibrary : Log In to www.netlibrary.com Log In to www.netlibrary.comwww.netlibrary.com Locate basic search on the top right corner of the welcome page Locate basic search on the top right corner of the welcome page Input your subject term or if unknown input your keyword. In our case, the keyword is team building since we are trying to locate books on this subject or as close as possible. Using keyword search will help us to find the subject term used by NetLibrary. Input your subject term or if unknown input your keyword. In our case, the keyword is team building since we are trying to locate books on this subject or as close as possible. Using keyword search will help us to find the subject term used by NetLibrary. A list of books will appear with a summary of the books listed below the book title. A list of books will appear with a summary of the books listed below the book title. Choose a book that most resembles the subject that interests you. Choose a book that most resembles the subject that interests you. Once you find the book you will notice three tabs below the book summary. View this eBook, show details, or add to favorites. Once you find the book you will notice three tabs below the book summary. View this eBook, show details, or add to favorites. Click the show details tab and look to the top right of the books details page. That will give you the subject term. Click the show details tab and look to the top right of the books details page. That will give you the subject term. Click on that subject term and NetLibrary will automatically give you a list of appropriate books that will better suit your researching needs. Click on that subject term and NetLibrary will automatically give you a list of appropriate books that will better suit your researching needs. Click the view this eBook tab to view the book in its entirety Click the view this eBook tab to view the book in its entirety Citing your NetLibrary books Citing your NetLibrary books Either click the title of the book or the view eBook tab Either click the title of the book or the view eBook tab Located to the left is an eContent box with various information about the book you are viewing Located to the left is an eContent box with various information about the book you are viewing Click the eContent details. This tab will give you all the pertinent information needed to cite your source. Click the eContent details. This tab will give you all the pertinent information needed to cite your source. How to Find a Book in a Catalog (NetLibrary) Step by Step Instructions Step 1

10 10 Steps to researching books on NetLibrary: Step 3Step 2

11 11 Steps to researching books on NetLibrary Step 4Step 5 Step 6Step 7

12 12 Steps to researching books on NetLibrary Step 8Step 9

13 13 Steps to researching books on NetLibrary Step 10Step 11 Step 12

14 14 Your full text book is retrieved on your topic Team Building The Team Building Tool Kit Contents Acknowledgments Introduction Chapter 1 Getting Started Chapter 2 Let's Meet: Team Meetings Chapter 3 Team Behavior Chapter 4 Problems of Fear and Control Chapter 5 Team Decision Making and Problem Solving Chapter 6 Evaluating and Rewarding Team Performance Chapter 7 Training Bibliography Index

15 15 Plagiarism "the intentional representation of another person's words, thoughts or ideas as one's own" "the intentional representation of another person's words, thoughts or ideas as one's own" If in Doubt…. CITE! If in Doubt…. CITE!

16 16 How to Cite Book Article from a Scholarly Journal Article from a Newspaper Article from a Magazine

17 17 Website E-Book Motion Picture Article from a Scholarly Journal, Retrieved from an Online Database How to Cite

18 18 Appropriate APA style citation Appropriate APA style citation An explanation of the main points and purpose of the work. which shows that you have read and thoroughly understand the source. An explanation of the main points and purpose of the work. which shows that you have read and thoroughly understand the source. Verification and critique of the authority or qualifications of the author. Verification and critique of the authority or qualifications of the author. Comments on the worth, effectiveness, and usefulness of the work in terms of both the topic being researched and/or your own research project. Comments on the worth, effectiveness, and usefulness of the work in terms of both the topic being researched and/or your own research project. The point of view or perspective from which the work was written. Commentary on the authors objectivity, if he was biased or the work was aimed at reaching a particular audience. The point of view or perspective from which the work was written. Commentary on the authors objectivity, if he was biased or the work was aimed at reaching a particular audience. Elements An Annotation Includes: How to Annotate Elements An Annotation Includes:

19 19 Waite, L. J., Goldschneider, F. K., & Witsberger, C. (1986). Nonfamily living and the erosion of traditional family orientations among young adults. American Sociological Review, 51 (4), 541-554. The authors, researchers at the Rand Corporation and Brown University, use data from the National Longitudinal Surveys of Young Women and Young Men to test their hypothesis that nonfamily living by young adults alters their attitudes, values, plans, and expectations, moving them away from their belief in traditional sex roles. They find their hypothesis strongly supported in young females, while the effects were fewer in studies of young males. Increasing the time away from parents before marrying increased individualism, self-sufficiency, and changes in attitudes about families. In contrast, an earlier study by Williams cited below shows no significant gender differences in sex role attitudes as a result of nonfamily living. How to Annotate: An example in APA Format APA Cite Reference Beginning with the 2nd line of the citation, indent an addtl 5 spaces Annotation Indent an additional 2 spaces ain points and purpose of the work Main points and purpose of the work Commentary on the authors objectivity, if he was biased or the work was aimed at reaching a particular audience. 1.Cite the book, article, or document using the appropriate style. 2.Write a concise annotation that summarizes the central theme and scope of the book or article. Include one or more sentences that (a) evaluate the authority or background of the author, (b) comment on the intended audience, (c) compare or contrast this work with another you have cited, or (d) explain how this work illuminates your bibliography topic. 3.Critically appraise the book, article or document.

20 20 References Adams, S. (2009). The four stages of effective team-building. Training & Management Development Methods, 23(1), 317- 320. Retrieved from October 24, 2010, ABI/INFORM Complete. (Document ID: 1667402981). Barner, R. (2000). Executive resource management: building and retaining an exceptional leadership team. Palto Alto, California: Davies-Black Publishing. Carey, R. (1992, November). Is Your Team Tired? Successful Meetings, 12. Retrieved from http://proquest.umi.com/pqdweb? index =1&did=917822&SrchMode=1&sid=3&Fmt=6&Vinst=PROD&VType=PQD&RQT=309&VName=PQD&TS=30075. Conger, J.A., Spreitzer, G.M. & Lawler, E.E. (1999). The leader's change handbook: an essential guide to setting direction and taking action. San Francisco, CA: Jossey-Bass. Drakes, S. (2010, February). Team Player. Black Enterprise, 40, 48-49. Retrieved from http://vn.web.hwwilsonweb.com/hww/results/results_single_fulltext.jhtml;hwwilsonid=L356772 Hiebert, M. & Klatt, B. (2001). The encyclopedia of leadership: a practical guide to popular leadership theories and techniques. New York, NY: McGraw-Hill. Kayser, T.A. (1994). Building team power: How to unleash the collaborative genius of team works. Carlsbad, California: Irwin Professional Publications. Pell, A. (1999). The complete idiots guide to team building. Indianapolis, Indiana: Alpha Books. Quick, T. (1992). Successful Team Building. New York: Amacon. Straub, J. (1998). The Agile Managers Guide to Building and Leading Teams. Bristol, Vermont: Business Publishing. 20

21 21 Vennix, Jac A.M.(1996). Group model building: facilitating team learning using systems dynamics. Chichester, New York: J. Wiley (http://teambuildinginformation.com ). The managementhelp.org site provides a free management library that provides information on building an effective team, developing a team vision, characteristics of good teams and basics of team building (http://www.managementhelp.org). The referenceforsmallbusiness.com website is an helpful encyclopedia of small business that includes information on motivation and workplace teams. Training and development and the role they can play in team building in the workplace is also featured (http://referenceforbusiness.com). The teambuildingactivities.net website has sections on different aspects of team building. It features games and activities that groups of all ages can use. It also includes a section especially dedicated to conflict management http://teambuildingactivities.net. The teambuildinginformation.com website has a team toolbox with team building concepts and principles. It includes references to books on team building and discusses organizational development as part of team building Catalogs: Shorter University Gwinnett County Public Library NetBooks Databases: Atlanta Journal Constitution ProQuest Databases EBSCO Databases 21


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