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Latest Papers in EarlyView

Aug 15th, 2015 | By

EarlyView is Wiley’s online repository for papers accepted but not yet published in an issue. The latest EarlyView papers are detailed below. For full details and access to all of the ISJ please go to the publishers website – see Wiley link in Weblinks in the next column.    



The art of referencing

Apr 18th, 2020 | By

Information Systems Journal, EarlyView. Source



Digital transformation of business ecosystems: Evidence from the Korean pop industry

Apr 9th, 2020 | By

Abstract The notion of business ecosystems is gaining prominence among academics and practitioners. Scholars advise that business ecosystems are inherently fluid, unbounded and amorphous and thus that their boundaries can shift. Practitioners further suggest that business ecosystems are characterised by inter?network – as opposed to inter?firm – competition, and, moreover, that they are mainly driven
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The mediating influence of smartwatch identity on deep use and innovative individual performance

Apr 4th, 2020 | By

Abstract Given its personal and ubiquitous nature, the smartwatch can easily become infused into individuals’ daily lives, social roles, and relationships. This type of intertwinement of an information technology (IT) in the daily lives of individuals creates an IT identity. To understand this phenomenon in the personal IT context, this research draws from the IT
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When a growth mindset can backfire and cause escalation of commitment to a troubled information technology project

Apr 1st, 2020 | By

Abstract This research focuses on information technology (IT) project managers’ growth mindset concerning IT project management (PM) ability and investigates how such a mindset can promote escalation of commitment to a troubled IT project. Specifically, we suggest that the growth mindset of IT PM ability promotes prospective achievement motivation and can lead IT project managers
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From panopticon to heautopticon: A new form of surveillance introduced by quantified?self practices

Apr 1st, 2020 | By

Abstract In this research, we investigate whether quantified?self (QS) technologies, based on wearable technologies, enable individuals’ empowerment or lead to their disempowerment. To understand better the potential paradoxical effects of QS technologies, we adopt a critical approach by mobilising the panopticon metaphor from Foucault’s original writings and more precisely, his four core concepts, namely power,
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Predatory journals: A sign of an unhealthy publish or perish game?

Mar 31st, 2020 | By

Information Systems Journal, EarlyView. Source



Social, commercial, or both? An exploratory study of the identity orientation of digital social innovations

Mar 31st, 2020 | By

Abstract The information systems literature has studied digital innovation extensively and focused primarily on its commercial related objectives. Yet, digital social innovations (DSIs) seek to solve social problems, while implementing commercially viable approaches. Drawing from the social entrepreneurship literature and using computational social science methods, we identify the peculiar utilitarian (commercial) and collectivistic (social) identity
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User idea implementation in open innovation communities: Evidence from a new product development crowdsourcing community

Mar 27th, 2020 | By

Abstract In collaborative crowdsourcing communities for open innovation, users generate and submit ideas as idea co?creators. Firms then select and implement valuable ideas for new product development. Despite the popularity and success of these open innovation communities, relatively little is known about the factors that determine the implementation of the user?generated ideas. Based on research
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How agile software development methods reduce work exhaustion: Insights on role perceptions and organizational skills

Mar 21st, 2020 | By

Abstract Agile methods are widely used in the software industry as a way to more rapidly develop and deliver new software. They define iterative work processes, advocate self?organization and openness for change, and prescribe how software developers interact with each other and external stakeholders. Despite their popularity, it is unclear how agile methods influence work
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