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Filtered By: X (remove/delete) 1960   Clear All

Balance Wheel

Robert B. Burr | January 01, 1960 | TD Magazine Archive

Time seems to be of the essence. We look for and expect prompt tangible esults from our efforts and from those of others.

The InstructorS Relationship To His Students

Dr. David O. Weaver | January 01, 1960 | TD Magazine Archive

It is usually the boast of the profes-sional instructor that he teaches not the subject but the men. He prides himself on changing their behavior, not only in the classroom but also on the playing field and in later life as well.

Recent Grads Are Good Lads

O. M. Aders | January 01, 1960 | TD Magazine Archive

First, let me explode an erroneous and malicious idea that has embarrassed thousands of people for ages. A long time ago the idea became prevalent that every boy should go to college and be-come a doctor, lawyer or a banker.

Techniques For Evaluating Training Programs January 1960

Dr. Donald L. Kirkpatrick | January 01, 1960 | TD Magazine Archive

In the two previous articles in this series, we talked about techniques for evaluating training programs in terms of (l) REACTION and (2) LEARNING. It was emphasized that in our evalua-tions, we can borrow techniques but we cannot borrow results.

Who Wants A Training Job

Loretto Damerell | January 01, 1960 | TD Magazine Archive

From the signs and symbols we see around us, this is the nebulous climate in which future training directors will have to function. The job must change because everything else will—workers, structure, media, and the kind of person needed to run a training

Reading Improvement For Technical Management

T. E. Lyons | January 01, 1960 | TD Magazine Archive

Til Ik with any of the engineering-management employees at Lockheed's Missile and Space Division in Sunny-vale, California, and you will discover that they have won "the reading war" . . . and now they are well on the way to solving many of the problems o

Role Playing In The Raw January 1960

Robert Bott | January 01, 1960 | TD Magazine Archive

In Part I (December 1959 journal), we explained our technique of role play-ing in the raw for our supervisors' dis-cussion program at Dow Corning. It was first used to dramatize resistance to change by tricking the supervisors to resist a fake change in v

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