Marks, A. and Scholarios, D.M. (2008) Choreographing a system: skill and employability in software work. Economic and Industrial Democracy, 29 (1). pp. 96-124. ISSN 0143-831XFull text not available in this repository. (Request a copy from the Strathclyde author)
While software developers are typically associated with high-status, technical knowledge work, there is evidence of changing skills requirements within the industry. One notable feature is the increasing importance of social competencies, as well as technical skill, which have been proposed as a feature of many new economy occupations. This article examines how this change in skills in software work impacts on employability in the sector. Developers, managers and HR practitioners in four Scottish software organizations provide the empirical focus.
|Keywords:||employability, knowledge work, social competencies, software employment, technical skill, Management. Industrial Management, Business, Management and Accounting(all), Organizational Behavior and Human Resource Management, Strategy and Management, Management of Technology and Innovation|
|Subjects:||Social Sciences > Industries. Land use. Labor > Management. Industrial Management|
|Department:||Strathclyde Business School > Human Resource Management|
|Depositing user:||Strathprints Administrator|
|Date Deposited:||04 Jun 2010 13:27|
|Last modified:||04 May 2016 17:01|