About: Quality (business) is a(n) research topic. Over the lifetime, 90762 publication(s) have been published within this topic receiving 1529242 citation(s).
Papers published on a yearly basis
Abstract: The attainment of quality in products and services has become a pivotal concern of the 1980s. While quality in tangible goods has been described and measured by marketers, quality in services is la...
TL;DR: The advantages of the GRADE system are explored, which is increasingly being adopted by organisations worldwide and which is often praised for its high level of consistency.
Abstract: Guidelines are inconsistent in how they rate the quality of evidence and the strength of recommendations. This article explores the advantages of the GRADE system, which is increasingly being adopted by organisations worldwide
Abstract: Develops a theoretically based system guided by principles of social exchange and administration that ensure high quality surveys at low cost. Presents step-by-step procedures and shows why each step is important. Contains many examples and, where appropriate, contrasts acceptable and unacceptable procedures.
11 Jun 1996
TL;DR: This chapter describes the System Usability Scale (SUS) a reliable, low-cost usability scale that can be used for global assessments of systems usability.
Abstract: Usability is not a quality that exists in any real or absolute sense. Perhaps it can be best summed up as being a general quality of the appropriateness to a purpose of any particular artefact. This notion is neatly summed up by Terry Pratchett in his novel Moving Pictures:In just the same way, the usability of any tool or system has to be viewed in terms of the context in which it is used, and its appropriateness to that context. With particular reference to information systems, this view of usability is reflected in the current draft international standard ISO 9241-11 and in the European Community ESPRIT project MUSiC (Measuring Usability of Systems in Context) (e.g. Bevan et al., 1991). In general, it is impossible to specify the usability of a system (i.e. its fitness for purpose) without first defining who are the intended users of the system, the tasks those users will perform with it, and the characteristics of the physical, organizational and social environment in which it will be used.
26 Sep 1996
Abstract: List of Tables List of Figures Preface 1 Introduction: What Is Satisfaction? PART 1 BASIC SATISFACTION MECHANISMS 2 The Performance of Attributes, Features, and Dimensions 3 Expectations and Related Comparative Standards 4 The Expectancy Disconfirmation Model of Satisfaction PART 2 ALTERNATIVE AND SUPPLEMENTARY COMPARATIVE OPERATORS 6 Quality: The Object of Desire 7 The Many Varieties of Value in the Consumption Experience 8 Equity: How Consumers Interpret Fairness 9 Regret: What Might Have Been, and Hindsight (What I Knew Would Be) PART 3 SATISFACTION PROCESSES AND MECHANISMS 10 Cognitive Dissonance: Fears of What the Future Will Bring (and a Few Hopes) 11 Why Did It Happen? Attribution in the Satisfaction Response 12 Emotional Expression in the Satisfaction Response 13 The Processing of Consumption PART 4 SATISFACTION'S CONSEQUENCES: WHAT HAPPENS NEXT? 14 After Satisfaction: The Short Run Consequences 15 Loyalty and Financial Impact: Long-term Effects on Satisfaction Name Index Subject Index About the Author
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