WorldCat Identities

Kim, Jae-on

Overview
Works: 4 works in 5 publications in 1 language and 1,302 library holdings
Genres: Case studies  Cross-cultural studies 
Roles: Author, Thesis advisor
Classifications: HA33, 519.54
Publication Timeline
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Most widely held works by Jae-on Kim
Introduction to factor analysis : what it is and how to do it by Jae-on Kim( Book )

1 edition published in 1978 in English and held by 984 WorldCat member libraries worldwide

This title describes the mathematical and logical foundations at a level which does not presume advanced mathematical or statistical skills, illustrating how to do factor analysis with several of the more popular packaged computer programmes
Factor analysis : statistical methods and practical issues by Jae-on Kim( Book )

2 editions published between 1978 and 1988 in English and held by 317 WorldCat member libraries worldwide

Methods of extracting initial factors; Methods of rotation; Mumber of factors problem revisited; Introduction to confirmatory factor analysis; Construction of factor scales; Brief answers to questions frequently asked
Sociological studies on happiness in cross-national contexts : effects of economic inequality and marriage by Sanghag Kim( )

1 edition published in 2011 in English and held by 1 WorldCat member library worldwide

The main purpose of this dissertation is to establish happiness as a sociological research topic and examine the effects of economic inequality and marriage on happiness in cross-national contexts. Following a critical review on previous happiness studies, two cross-national studies and one longitudinal study focusing on Korean data are conducted for this purpose. In the first study, I examine the effects of objective and subjective inequality on happiness across 26 countries. Data from the International Social Survey Program 1999 and the World Values Surveys 1994-1999 are used for analyses. The results indicate that subjective inequality, not objective inequality, has a strong negative influence on happiness. In the second study, I examine the relationship between marriage and happiness across 72 countries, focusing on a comparison of marrieds, cohabitors, and never-married singles. Data from the World Value Surveys 1999-2008 are used for analyses. The results indicate that the relationship between marriage and happiness varies across nations. In the majority of countries, marriage is positively associated with happiness, but there are many countries where the relationship is non-existent or negative. Cohabitors are happier than never-married singles, but only in countries where marrieds are also happier than the never-married singles. Multi-level analyses show that the positive relationship between marriage and happiness is stronger in countries characterized by economic development and secular-rational culture. In the third study, I examine the continuation of the marriage effect on life satisfaction in Korea. Longitudinal data from the Korean Labor and Income Panel Study 1998-2008 are used for analyses. The results indicate that the selection effect (i.e., People with greater life satisfaction are more likely to get married.) exists in general but is moderated by the age effect
Sibling structure and gender inequality : assessing gender variation in the effects of sibling structure on housework performance, education, and occupation by Yan Wang( )

1 edition published in 2013 in English and held by 1 WorldCat member library worldwide

I find that the effects of sibship size and sibling sex composition on educational attainment are mediated through siblings' educational achievements. These effects are divergent for men and women. For women, sibship size and sex composition do not impact their educational attainment after accounting for siblings' educations. For men, only the number of brothers (but not sisters) has a negative effect on their educational attainment after controlling for siblings' educational achievements. In the third study, I investigate the influence of birth order on the prestige and sex type of adolescents' occupational aspirations using the first wave of the NLSY79. The results indicate that for both females and males, firstborn and lastborn adolescents on average expect higher prestige occupations compared to middleborns, and lastborns are more likely to have nontraditional occupational aspirations than firstborns and middleborns. Taken together, the results suggest that the gender gap in important child and adult behavioral outcomes is smaller among individuals with fewer siblings, fewer brothers, and among lastborn young adults
 
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Introduction to factor analysis : what it is and how to do it
Alternative Names
Jae-On Kim.

Kim Čä-On

Kim, J.

Kim Jae-On

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