Supported Sample Clauses

Supported. Cr JG Diaz, Cr Quilkey, Cr Singh, Cr Gillies, Cr Griffiths, Cr Benjamin, Cr Collins, Cr Israel, Cr Bleasdale, Cr Bunting, Cr Camilleri & Cr Bali. Absent: Cr JM Diaz, Cr Brillo & Cr Santos. Key reasons
Supported. Economic development is associated with entrepreneurship (Wilken, 1979) and entrepreneurship is associated with personal savings (Evans & Jovanovic, 1989). Planning scripts lead to venturing arrangements (Leddo & Abelson, 1986) such as access to and assembly of resources, which enable the application of expertise (Mitchell, Smith, Seawright, & Morse, 1998) FIGURE 1 The Individual (Creating entity) Other Persons (Other parties) The Elements of a Basic Transaction The Work (Creation) Based on Csikszentmihalyi (1988); Gardner (1993) FIGURE 2 The Effects of Friction Level of Friction Present LOW FRICTION HIGH FRICTION Effects of Friction HELPS
Supported. (Hamilton, 1989, and others). The need for economic security creates a demand for cognitions to meet that need (Arthur, 1994), which are created according to the theory described later herein
Supported. Industry structure, not personal characteristics affects venture performance (Kunkel, 1991; Sandberg, 1986). Pattern recognition cognitions affect performance (Arthur, 1994); venture patterns can be standardized (Mitchell, 1998b). Cognition-based skill and skill propensity (Herron, 1990), and venture expertise (Mitchell, 1994) related to performance. Rate of Entrepreneurship. Low num- bers of ventures created discourage subsequent organizational formation (Aldrich, 1990, and others). Supported (Shane, 1996). Domain experience improves cognitions through feedback (Ericsson et al., 1993); venture exposure affects feasibility perceptions (Krueger, 1993). Venture Strategy. V-strategy affects performance (Sandberg, 1986). Supported (Kunkel, 1991; McDougall, 1987; McDougall, Robinson, & DeNisi, 1992). Competition mental models affect venture success as argued herein.
Supported. Employment (SE) means competitive integrated employment, including customized employment, or employment in an integrated work setting in which an individual with a most significant disability, including a youth with the most significant disability, is working on a short term basis toward competitive integrated employment that is individualized, and customized, consistent with the unique strengths, abilities, interests and informed choice of the individual including with ongoing support services for individuals with the most significant disabilities:
Supported. Political turmoil enhances formation rates (Carroll & Hannan, 1989, and others). As the need for economic security increases during times of turmoil, venturing cognitions are invoked and updated (Arthur, 1994) along with security seeking behaviors.
Supported. The educated are more likely to start businesses (Reynolds, 1991). Mixed. Lower: due to fewer assets (Cromie & Birley, 1991) and less access (Brush, 1992); No effect: (Buttner & Rosen, 1989; Sexton & Bowman-Upton, 1990). Supported. Immigrants create social networks
Supported. Cr Bunting, Cr JG Diaz, Cr Bali Absent: Cr Brillo and Cr Quilkey Council Resolution 1. Endorse the Woorong Park Basin 3 and Channel 1 Land Planning Agreement
Supported. Protestants more likely to be self employed than non-Protestants (Carroll, 1965; Jeremy, 1984; Singh, 1985). Contradictory. High growth entrepreneurs less risk avoiding than managers (Miner, 1990); risk-taking propensity not distinguish- ing of entrepreneurs (Brockhaus, 1980). Supported. Heredity (Gardner, 1983), early experiences (Walters & Gardner, 1986), demographics (Csikszentmihalyi, 1988), and use of information processing strategies (Siegler & Shrager, 1984) affect traits. Cognitive models can be created in young or old; mental models v. age are the key variable (Ericsson & Charness, 1994; Gardner, 1983). Type of education matters (Chandler & Jansen, 1992; Vesper, 1996); knowledge gains can be accelerated (Glaser, 1984). Choice of entrepreneurship by men/women depends upon cognitive maps (Carter, Williams, & Reynolds, 1997; Walsh & Fahey, 1986). Promise-based mental models build social net- works, which decrease venturing transaction costs, as argued herein. Cognitions affect self-efficacy (belief in or- chestration capacity) (Bandura, 1986; Gist & Mitchell, 1992), which affects perceptions of risk (Krueger & Dickson, 1994; Krueger & Dickson, 1993) and intention to venture (Krueger & Carsrud, 1993). Effective use of transaction cognitions satisfies achievement needs (Arthur, 1994). Religion as social learning affects cognitions (VanLehn, 1989). Cognition variance explains outcome variance (Arthur, 1994; Gist & Mitchell, 1992). Level of cognitive competence (expertise) affects risk taking (Heath & Tversky, 1991), because uncertainty is reduced (Krueger, 1993). Performance comes from cognitions created through deliberate practice (Ericsson, Krampe, & Tesch-Romer, 1993), which depends upon individualsendowments (Ericsson & Charness, 1994; Gardner, 1983; Gardner, 1993). TABLE 3 (continued) Theory Findings Transaction Cognition Theory ExplanationPart 2: The Work (Firm)