adhocracy


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  • noun

Words related to adhocracy

an organization with little or no structure

References in periodicals archive ?
Bolman and Deal (2013) suggest utilizing the structural framework of an all-channel network, which resembles adhocracy (Mintzberg, 1980) and the web of inclusion.
05) and its components, including hierarchical culture, market culture, corporate culture and adhocracy culture has indirect impact on the organizational identity.
From Table III, it can be seen that Clan and Hierarchy types of cultures differ significantly in their trust of their partners and commitment to their partners from Adhocracy and Market type organizational cultures.
Openness to corporate culture is unique to entrepreneurship growth, owing to reason that openness stresses on spontaneity, flexibility and personality traits as distinctive features of adhocracy culture.
Finally, an adhocracy or entrepreneurial culture is externally oriented and flexible, and its norms emphasize individual creativity and the ability to deal with external challenges by developing innovative solutions (Cameron & Quinn, 1999).
Part of Abrasco, the PSDS WG, is at times an adhocracy (not much formalization or organic structure, with a more horizontal and flexible structure), and sometimes a missionary organization (actions taken around a shared ideology).
Then, the type of culture of the CVF expected to most foster innovation is an adhocracy culture as it emphasizes flexibility and is externally orientated.
H3: the impact of different types of organizational culture on human resource development grows in the direction of line through the market and adhocracy to the clan culture.
If logistics provides both the "farm" as well as the "market" to "feed" future operations, logistics may work best if shaped by adhocracy values--those that emphasize less bureaucratic, more resilient, networked structures to permit "weathering" of the unexpected "storms.
2011), who found the strongest relationship between the Clan culture type--similar to the Egalitarianism OV--and the hedonic component of happiness (job satisfaction) and not Adhocracy, more related to Autonomy.
These characteristics of work correspond to the features of the learning organization or the adhocracy (Mintzberg, 1979) relying on ".
Adhocracy focuses on the external organisational growth and is characterised by elasticity, resources, earning, creativity and acclimation.
The ranking of organization culture types from the highest to the lowest impact on job satisfaction is clan adhocracy market and hierarchy cultures (Lund 2003).
These two dimensions together form four quadrants, each representing a distinct set of organizational culture: clan, adhocracy, market, and hierarchy.
Cameron and Quinn (2006) explained the four types of culture as follow: Clan culture is a family-type that works closely together with commitment and loyalty to each other; adhocracy culture is a dynamic, creative, and entrepreneurial, placing value on creative innovation and allowing employees to take risks; market culture emphasizes productivity and is results-oriented and competitive for customers, contractors, and regulators; and hierarchy culture is stable and controlled through rules, policy, scheduling, and lowering costs.