Please use this identifier to cite or link to this item: http://hdl.handle.net/1893/29364
Appears in Collections:Faculty of Health Sciences and Sport Journal Articles
Peer Review Status: Refereed
Title: Reciprocal relationships between efficacy and performance in athlete dyads: Self-, other-, and collective constructs
Author(s): Habeeb, Christine M
Eklund, Robert C
Coffee, Pete
Keywords: self-efficacy
other-efficacy
collective efficacy
dyad
asymmetric dependence
objective performance
Issue Date: Jun-2019
Citation: Habeeb CM, Eklund RC & Coffee P (2019) Reciprocal relationships between efficacy and performance in athlete dyads: Self-, other-, and collective constructs. Journal of Sport and Exercise Psychology, 41 (3), pp. 147-158. https://doi.org/10.1123/jsep.2018-0248
Abstract: This study’s purpose was to evaluate the unique contributions of self-, other-, and collective constructs in the efficacy-performance reciprocal relationship for athlete dyads involving low- and high-dependence roles. Data were obtained from 74 intact cheerleading pairs on self-, other-, and collective efficacy and subjective performance evaluations for each of five successive trials. Objective assessments of dyad performances were obtained from digital recordings. Across path-models involving a single efficacy construct, similar reciprocal relationships between objective dyad performance and self-, other-, or collective efficacy were observed. In path-models comprised of multiple efficacy or performance constructs, unique efficacy contributions were observed in the prediction of objective dyad performance, and unique subjective performance contributions were observed in the prediction of efficacy beliefs. Partner effects were observed more often for athletes in the high-dependence role than for those in the low-dependence role. Findings support how self-, other-, and collective beliefs are processed by team athletes.
DOI Link: 10.1123/jsep.2018-0248
Rights: Accepted author manuscript version reprinted, by permission, from Journal of Sport and Exercise Psychology, 2019, 41 (3): 147-158, https://doi.org/10.1123/jsep.2018-0248. © Human Kinetics, Inc.

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