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The Job Descriptive Index JDI is a item instrument designed to measure five dimensions of job satisfaction: satisfaction with supervision, coworkers, pay, promotional opportunities, and the work itself. This instrument has been revised in , , and most recently in Specifically, JDI measures five facets of job-related satisfaction: work itself, supervision, pay, promotions, and coworkers.
Buckley, M. Measurement issues concerning the use of inventories of job satisfaction. Educational and Psychological Measurement, 52 3 , — Google Scholar. Drasgow, F. Equivalence of psychological measurement in heterogeneous populations. Journal of Applied Psychology, 70 4 , — Donovan, M. Does computerizing paper-and-pencil job attitude scales make a difference?
New IRT analyses offer insight. Journal of Applied Psychology, 85 2 , — Johnson, S. Response format of the JDI: Assessment of reliability and validity by the multitrait-multimethod matrix.
Journal of Applied Psychology, 67 , — Jung, K. Stability of the factor structure of the job descriptive index. Academy of Management Journal, 29 3 , — Kantor, J. The effects of computer administration and identification on the job descriptive index JDI.
Journal of Business and Psychology, 5 3 , — Kinicki, A. Assessing the construct validity of the job descriptive index: A review and meta-analysis. Journal of Applied Psychology, 87 1 , 14— Roznowski, M. Examination of the measurement properties of the job descriptive index with experimental items. Journal of Applied Psychology, 74 5 , — Smith, P.
The measurement of satisfaction in work and retirement: A strategy for the study of attitudes. Chicago: Rand McNally. Yeager, S. Dimensionality of the JDI. American Management Journal, 24 1 , —
Job Descriptive Index
Job Descriptive Index (JDI): Reliability and validity study in Greece