A. safety, self-actualization, esteem, belongingness, physiological
B. self-actualization, esteem, safety, physiological, belongingness
C. esteem, physiological, belongingness, self-actualization, safety
D. belongingness, physiological, safety, self-actualization, esteem
E. physiological, safety, belongingness, esteem, self-actualization
A. ideal social member.
B. undersocial member.
C. ideal personal member.
D. overpersonal member.
E. underpersonal member.
A. undersocial or oversocial members.
B. abdicrats or autocratics.
C. ideal personal or ideal social members.
D. overpersonal or underpersonal members.
E. undersocial or underpersonal members.
A. individual holding an official leadership position.
B. individual holding an unofficial leadership position.
C. extent to which members behave as though they know more than everyone else.
D. extent to which members feel competent, confident, and free to make their own decisions.
E. extent to which meetings stay on the agenda.
C. autocratic function
d. abdicatic function
E. leadership function
E. All of the above
E. All of the above
A. information seeker
B. information giver
C. opinion seeker
D. opinion giver
D. opinion seeker.
B. tension releaser.
E. information giver.
A. apply to most groups regardless of their goal.
B. focus on how members interact with one another in a variety of roles.
C. recognize that group members seek out and perform roles that are most natural to them.
D. apply to most groups regardless of their context.
E. include gatekeeper and harmonizer.
E. resource investigator
B. standard monitor
E. procedural technician
E. tension releaser
B. tension releaser
D. recognition seeker
C. Communication apprehension
A. Highly apprehensive members talk more in group discussions.
B. Highly apprehensive members are more likely to become group leaders.
C. Highly apprehensive members appear more confident.
D. Highly apprehensive members assert themselves and their beliefs.
E. Highly apprehensive members agree with others rather than voice disagreement
A. Realize that everyone experiences communication apprehension.
B. Be well prepared.
C. Force yourself to speak as much and as often as you can to a variety of large and small audiences.
D. Substitute worrisome, irrational thoughts about communicating with more positive thoughts.
E. Take time to visualize yourself communicating effectively
A. Focus on the behaviors rather than the person.
B. Describe the behavior rather than judging it.
C. Provide observations rather than assumptions.
D. Choose an appropriate time and place.
E. Give feedback to advance your own goals.
A. learning communication skills such as following an agenda, speaking clearly, and becoming more sensitive to feedback.
B. taking time to visualize yourself communicating effectively.
C. substituting worrisome, irrational thoughts about communicating with more positive thoughts.
D. relaxing physically in order to relax your mind.
E. realizing that you are not the only person who gets nervous when called upon to speak in front of others.
A. ask more personal questions of other group members.
B. ask less personal questions of other group members.
C. are less confident in mediated settings than in face-to-face settings.
D. are more confident in mediated settings than face-to-face meetings.
E. none of the above
A. openly discuss a member's apprehension with the entire group.
B. provide supportive and constructive feedback.
C. actively encourage and include anxious members in group discussions.
D. stop talking.
E. ask questions that the apprehensive members know how to answer.