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absent

1-20 21-23
English German
absent nicht vorhanden  
absent adj. abwesend
  fehlend
  geistesabwesend
to absent vi. fehlen
  fernbleiben
absent-minded adj. geistesabwesend
  selbstvergessen
  zerstreut
absent-mindedness subst. die Geistesabwesenheit f
absentee subst. die Abwesende f
absentee subst. der Abwesender m
absentee voter subst. Am.   der Briefwähler m
absentee voting subst. Am.   die Briefwahl f
absenteeism subst. die Abwesenheit f
absenteeism subst. der Absentismus m
absenteeism subst. das Arbeitsversäumnis n
  das Fernbleiben n
absently adv. abwesend
absentminded adj. geistesabwesend
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Absent aus Wikipedia. Zum Beitrag

Absenteeism - Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia a.new,#quickbar a.new{color:#ba0000} /* cache key: enwiki:resourceloader:filter:minify-css:3:f2a9127573a22335c2a9102b208c73e7 */ Absenteeism From Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia   (Redirected from Absent) Jump to: , For the Paper Route album, see Absence (Paper Route album). For the medical condition, see Absence seizure. Absenteeism is a habitual

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Workplace

Frequent absence from the workplace may be indicative of poor morale or of sick building syndrome. However, many employers have implemented absence policies which make no distinction between absences for genuine illness and absence for inappropriate reasons. One of these policies is the calculation of the Bradford factor, which only takes the total number and frequency of absences into account, not the kind of absence. As a result, many employees feel obliged to come to work while ill, and transmit communicable diseases to their co-workers. This leads to even greater absenteeism and reduced productivity among other workers who try to work while ill. Work forces often excuse absenteeism caused by medical reasons if the worker supplies a doctor's note or other form of documentation. Sometimes, people choose not to show up for work and do not call in advance, which businesses may find to be unprofessional and inconsiderate. This is called a "no call" or "no show". According to Nelson & Quick (2008) people who are dissatisfied with their jobs are absent more frequently. They went on to say that the type of dissatisfaction that most often leads employees to miss work is dissatisfaction with the work itself. The psychological model that discusses this is the "withdrawal model", which assumes that absenteeism represents individual withdrawal from dissatisfying working conditions. This finds empirical support in a negative association between absence and job satisfaction, especially satisfaction with the work itself. Medical-based understanding of absenteeism find support in research that links absenteeism with smoking, problem drinking, low back pain, and migraines. Absence ascribed to medical causes is often still, at least in part, voluntary. The line between psychological and medical causation is blurry, given that there are positive links between both work stress and depression and absenteeism. Depressive tendencies may lie behind some of the absence ascribed to poor physical health, as with adoption of a "culturally approved sick role". This places the adjective "sickness" before the word "absence", and carries a burden of more proof than is usually offered. Evidence indicates that absence is generally viewed as "mildly deviant workplace behavior". For example, people tend to hold negative stereotypes of absentees, under report their own absenteeism, and believe their own attendance record is better than that of t... mehr

Absent aus Wikipedia. Zum Beitrag


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