Source notes Understanding Team Development Practices 1. E dgar Schein defines as “a set of activities on the part of the consultant that help the client to perceive, understand, and act upon the process events that occur in the client’s environment.” Simple Habits for Complex Times 1. When we talk about “leaders,” we are casting a wide net. We mean people in formal and informal leadership roles, people who intend to become formal or informal leaders, or anyone who leads thought or action of any kind. 2. The rules have changed for all of us but for those who have responsibility for leading, the increases in complexity are more stark and the penalty for not thinking in this way more severe. 3. When we talk about “minds” we are not talking about just what happens in your logical brain. We think of the mind as the entire integrated system of your brain and your body— the whole entity that makes up your thinking and feeling self. Knowing and making use of your whole mind (and not just the logical part you have the easiest access to) is a key component of the work of this book. 4. L iterally. More on this in Chapter 5. 5. There will be a lot more on this later. In particular, see Chapter 7 and Berger, J. G., 2012, Changing on the job: Developing leaders for a complex world, Stanford, CA, Stanford Business Books. How Technology Meets our Psychological Needs 1. Z eki S, Romaya JP, Benincasa DM, Atiyah MF. The experience of mathematical beauty and its neural correlates. Front Hum Neurosci. 2014;8:68. 2. L eotti LA, Iyengar SS, Ochsner KN. Born to Choose: The Origins and Value of the Need for Control. Trends Cog. Sci. 2010;14(10):457-463. 3. F ujiwara J, Usui N, Park SQ, Williams T, Iijima T, Taira M, Tsutsui K, Tobler PN. Value of freedom to choose encoded by the human brain. J Neurophysio. 2013;110(8):1915-1929. 4. Johnson SC, Schmitz TW, Kawahara-Baccus TN, Rowley HA, Alexander AL, Lee J, Davidson RJ. The cerebral response during subjective choice with and without self-reference. J Cogn Neurosci. 2005;17(12):1897-1906. 5. S henhav A, Botvinick MM, Cohen JD. The expected value of control: an integrative theory of anterior cingulate cortex function. Neuron. 2013;79(2):217240. 6. M ushtaq F, Bland AR, Schaefer A. Uncertainty and cognitive control. Front Psychol. 2011;2:249. 7. K eltner D, Gruenfeld DH, Anderson C. Power, approach, and inhibition. Psychol Rev. 2003;110(2):265-284. 8. S mith PK, Bargh JA. Nonconscious Effects of Power on Basic Approach and Avoidance Tendencies. Soc Cogn. 2008;26(1):1-24. 9. B oksem MA, Smolders R, De Cremer D. Social power and approach-related neural activity. Soc Cogn Affect Neurosci. 2012;7(5):516-520. 10. L u AS, Thompson D, Baranowski J, Buday R, Baranowski T. Story Immersion in a Health Videogame for Childhood Obesity Prevention. Games Health J. 2012;1(1):37-44. 11. E scalas JE. magine yourself in the product - mental simulation, narrative transportation and persuasion. Journal of Advertising 2004;33(2):37-48. 12. S later M, Frisoli A, Tecchia F, Guger C, Lotto B, Steed A, Pfurtscheller G, Leeb R, Reiner M, Sanchez-Vives MV,Verschure P, Bernardet U. Understanding and realizing presence in the Presenccia project. IEEE Comput Graph Appl. 2007;27(4):90-93.
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