Browsing by Author "Sid Suntrayuth"
Results Per Page
ItemAttitude, job embeddedness, and turnover intention in GIG workers in Thailand: the roles of social influence(Bangkok : Assumption University Press, 2022) Teerathep Thepprasarn ; Sid SuntrayuthThis research explored the association between the social influence of gig workers in Thailand and the level of attitude towards job insecurity and perceived behavioral controlamongthe perceptions of gig job workers. The study contributes to the literature by investigating job embeddedness and the level of turnover intentions. Social influence was investigated as a moderating factor that might affect the attitudes of the workers or have adirect influence on turnover intentions. Survey data were collected from 399 gig workers in 5 regions across Thailand. Multiple regression analysis and partial least squares structural equation modeling were used for data analysis. The results supported a negative association between job insecurity and job embeddedness, and a positive association between social influence and turnover intentions. Moreover, the analysis supported the moderating effect of social influence on gig workers attitudes toward job embeddedness.
ItemCommunication satisfaction, employee engagement, job satisfaction, and job performance in higher education institutions(Bangkok : Assumption University, 2019) Pongpipat Pongton ; Sid SuntrayuthThis quantitative study investigates the relationships and impacts of communication satisfaction, employee engagement, job satisfaction, and job performance in higher education institutions in Thailand. Survey data were collected from 400 faculty members and staff who work in public and private universities in Thailand. The results from simple and multiple regression analyses show that communication satisfaction has a positive impact on job satisfaction and employee engagement; job satisfaction has a positive impact on employee engagement and job performance; and employee engagement has a positive impact on job performance. However, there is no evidence supporting a significant relationship between communication satisfaction and job performance.