All Academic, Inc. Research Logo

Info/CitationFAQResearchAll Academic Inc.

Media capabilities as a comprehensive construct for research on media choice: Assessment of a measurement model
Unformatted Document Text:  Running head: Assessment of media capabilities model 26 Exploration of Media Richness. Organization Science, 3(4), 475-500. Rice, R. E. (1987). Computer-Mediated Communication and Organizational Innovation. Journal of Communication, 37(4), 65-94. Rice, R. E. (1993). Media Appropriateness: Using Social Presence Theory To Compare Traditional And New Organizational Media. Human Communication Research, 19(4), 451-484. Rice, R. E., & Shook, D. (1990). Relationships of Job Categories and Organizational Levels to Use of Communication Channels, Including Electronic Mail: A Meta-Analysis and Extension. Journal of Management Studies, 27(2), 195-229. Rice, R. E., & Steinfield, C. (1994). Experiences with New Forms of Organizational Communication Via Electronic Mail and Voice Messaging, in Telematics and Work, J. H. Andriessen and R. Roe (eds.), pp.109-136. London: Lawrence Erlbaum and Associates. Robert, L., & Dennis, A. R. (2005). The Paradox of Richness: A Cognitive Model of Media Choice. IEEE Transactions on Professional Communication, 48(1), 10-21. Rogers, E. M. (1983). Diffusion of innovations (3rd ed.). New York: Free Press. Rogers, E. M. (2003). Diffusion of innovations (5th ed.). New York, NY: Free Press. Rowe, F. & Struck, D. (1999). Cultural values, media richness and telecommunication use in an organization. Accounting Management, and Information Technologies, 9, 161-192. Rubin, A. M. (1979). Television use by children and adolescents. Human Communication Research, 5, 109-120. Rubin, A. M. (1981a).An examination of television viewing motivations. Communication Research, 8, 141-165. Rubin, A. M. (1981b). A multivariate analysis of 60 Minutes viewing motivations. Journalism Quarterly, 58, 529-534. Schweiger, W. (2000). Media credibility -- experience or image?: A survey on the credibility of the World Wide Web in Germany in comparison to other media. European Journal of Communication, 15, 37-59. Shoemaker, P.J., Danielian, L.H., & Brendlinger, N. (1991). Deviant Acts, Risky Business and US Interests: The Newsworthiness of World Events. Journalism Quarterly, 68(4), 781-95. Shi, K.C., Hao, X.M., & Sharma,R.S.What determines the adoption of MDS: A Cross-disciplinary approach. Paper in the Proceedings of the 43th Hawaii International Conference on system sciences (HICSS), 2010, Jan, Koloa, Kauai, Hawaii. Shi, K.C., Hao, X.M., & Sharma, R.S. Why Consumer Purchases New Mobile Phone?: Modeling the Process of Decision-Making. Paper in the Proceedings of the 8th Global Mobility Roundtable (GMR), 2009, Nov, Carol, Egypt. Sproull, Lee, & Kiesler, Sara. (1991). Connections: New ways of working in the networked organization. Cambridge, MA: MIT Press. Tucker, L. R., & Lewis, C. (1973). A reliability coefficient for maximum likelihood factor analysis. Psychometrika, 38(1), 1-10. Vroom, V. H. (1964). Work and motivation. New York: Wiley Weaver, W., & Shannon, C.E. (1949). The Mathematical Theory of Communication. Urbana, Illinois: University of Illinois. Wei, R., & Lo, V. (2006). Staying Connected While on the Move: Cell Phone Use and Social Connectedness. New Media & Society, 8, 53–72. Wu, J. H., & Wang, S. C. (2005). What drives mobile commerce? An empirical evaluation of the

Authors: shi, kristy., Ha, Louisa. and Yun, Gi Woong.
first   previous   Page 28 of 31   next   last

background image
Running head: Assessment of media capabilities model 
Exploration of Media Richness. Organization Science, 3(4), 475-500. 
Rice,  R.  E.  (1987).  Computer-Mediated  Communication  and  Organizational  Innovation.  Journal 
of Communication, 37(4), 65-94. 
Rice,  R.  E.  (1993).  Media  Appropriateness:    Using  Social  Presence  Theory  To  Compare 
Traditional And New Organizational Media. Human Communication Research, 19(4), 451-484. 
Rice,  R.  E.,  &  Shook,  D.  (1990).  Relationships  of  Job  Categories  and  Organizational  Levels  to 
Use  of  Communication  Channels,  Including  Electronic  Mail:    A  Meta-Analysis  and  Extension. 
Journal of Management Studies, 27(2), 195-229. 
Rice,  R.  E.,  &  Steinfield,  C.  (1994).  Experiences  with  New  Forms  of  Organizational 
Communication  Via  Electronic  Mail  and  Voice  Messaging,  in  Telematics  and  Work,  J.  H.  Andriessen 
and R. Roe (eds.), pp.109-136. London:    Lawrence Erlbaum and Associates. 
Robert,  L.,  &  Dennis,  A.  R.  (2005).  The  Paradox  of  Richness:  A  Cognitive  Model  of  Media 
Choice. IEEE Transactions on Professional Communication, 48(1), 10-21. 
Rogers, E. M. (1983). Diffusion of innovations (3rd ed.). New York: Free Press. 
Rogers, E. M. (2003). Diffusion of innovations (5th ed.). New York, NY: Free Press. 
Rowe,  F.  & Struck, D. (1999). Cultural  values,  media richness and telecommunication  use in an 
organization. Accounting Management, and Information Technologies, 9, 161-192. 
Rubin, A. M. (1979). Television use by children and adolescents. Human Communication Research, 5, 
Rubin, A. M. (1981a).An examination of television viewing motivations.   
Research, 8, 141-165. 
Rubin,  A.  M.  (1981b).  A  multivariate  analysis  of  60  Minutes  viewing  motivations.  Journalism 
Quarterly, 58, 529-534. 
Schweiger, W. (2000). Media credibility -- experience or image?: A survey on the credibility of the 
World Wide Web in Germany in comparison to other media. European Journal of Communication, 15, 
Shoemaker, P.J., Danielian, L.H., & Brendlinger, N. (1991). Deviant Acts, Risky Business and US 
Interests: The Newsworthiness of World Events. Journalism Quarterly, 68(4), 781-95. 
Shi, K.C., Hao, X.M., & Sharma,R.S.What determines the adoption of MDS: A Cross-disciplinary 
approach.  Paper  in  the  Proceedings  of  the  43th  Hawaii  International  Conference  on  system  sciences 
(HICSS), 2010, Jan, Koloa, Kauai, Hawaii.   
Shi, K.C., Hao, X.M., & Sharma, R.S. Why Consumer Purchases New Mobile Phone?: Modeling 
the  Process  of  Decision-Making.  Paper  in  the  Proceedings  of  the  8th  Global  Mobility  Roundtable 
(GMR), 2009, Nov, Carol, Egypt. 
Sproull,  Lee,  &  Kiesler,  Sara.  (1991).  Connections:  New  ways  of  working  in  the  networked 
organization. Cambridge, MA: MIT Press. 
Tucker, L. R., & Lewis, C. (1973). A reliability coefficient for maximum likelihood factor analysis. 
Psychometrika, 38(1), 1-10. 
Vroom, V. H. (1964). Work and motivation. New York: Wiley 
Weaver,  W.,  &  Shannon,  C.E.  (1949).  The  Mathematical  Theory  of  Communication.  Urbana, 
Illinois: University of Illinois. 
Wei,  R.,  &  Lo,  V.  (2006).  Staying  Connected  While  on  the  Move:  Cell  Phone  Use  and  Social 
Connectedness. New Media & Society, 8, 53–72. 
Wu, J. H., & Wang, S. C. (2005). What drives mobile commerce? An empirical evaluation of the 

All Academic Convention makes running your annual conference simple and cost effective. It is your online solution for abstract management, peer review, and scheduling for your annual meeting or convention.
Submission - Custom fields, multiple submission types, tracks, audio visual, multiple upload formats, automatic conversion to pdf.
Review - Peer Review, Bulk reviewer assignment, bulk emails, ranking, z-score statistics, and multiple worksheets!
Reports - Many standard and custom reports generated while you wait. Print programs with participant indexes, event grids, and more!
Scheduling - Flexible and convenient grid scheduling within rooms and buildings. Conflict checking and advanced filtering.
Communication - Bulk email tools to help your administrators send reminders and responses. Use form letters, a message center, and much more!
Management - Search tools, duplicate people management, editing tools, submission transfers, many tools to manage a variety of conference management headaches!
Click here for more information.

first   previous   Page 28 of 31   next   last

©2012 All Academic, Inc.