(3.227.208.0) 您好!臺灣時間:2021/04/21 01:26
字體大小: 字級放大   字級縮小   預設字形  
回查詢結果

詳目顯示:::

我願授權國圖
: 
twitterline
研究生:斐世戰
研究生(外文):Bui The Chien
論文名稱:在台越南大學生的主觀幸福感:越南與台灣學生的比較
論文名稱(外文):SUBJECTIVE WELL-BEING OF VIETNAMESE UNIVERSITY STUDENTS IN TAIWAN: A COMPARISON BETWEEN VIETNAMESE AND TAIWANESE STUDENTS
指導教授:林舒予林舒予引用關係
指導教授(外文):SHU-YEU LIN
口試委員:林舒予林鴻銘洪光宗
口試委員(外文):Shu-Yeu LinHung-Ming LinGuang-Zong Hong
口試日期:2014-07-29
學位類別:碩士
校院名稱:明新科技大學
系所名稱:管理研究所
學門:商業及管理學門
學類:企業管理學類
論文種類:學術論文
論文出版年:2014
畢業學年度:102
語文別:英文
論文頁數:75
外文關鍵詞:Subjective well-beingVietnamese studentsDaily reconstruction method
相關次數:
  • 被引用被引用:0
  • 點閱點閱:536
  • 評分評分:系統版面圖檔系統版面圖檔系統版面圖檔系統版面圖檔系統版面圖檔
  • 下載下載:99
  • 收藏至我的研究室書目清單書目收藏:2
In recent years, there has been an increasing globalization in the higher education sectors.For those who study aboard, the life far away from home will surely face many difficulties. They do not only need to “learn” but also need to “live” in the new environment with different culture, without the support of their original social network. Thus, to adequately understand foreign students’ circumstances, to know if they are satisfied with their learning environment may not be enough, it is important to also know their subjective well-being. The main purpose of this study is to investigate Vietnamese students’ subjective well- being in Taiwan.The study will involve two type of survey: subjective well-being (SWB) and day reconstructed method (DRM). The main components of the SWB include students’ satisfaction about many aspects of their life and their daily emotional experiences. Whereas the DRM will allows us to find out the daily activities that associate with their emotional experiences. Further, to better understand the subjective well-being of Vietnamese students, Taiwanese students’ SWB will also be collected and served as a controlled group.
The most striking and unexpected results in this study was that Vietnamese students’ subjective well-being was significantly better than Taiwanese students. In particular, all indexes in emotional well-being indicated that Vietnamese students were better than local students. The results are surprising because, as compared to local students, foreign students are facing much more challenge in the need to adapt to new environment and being cut off from their social support system.

Abstract 3
Acknowledgement 4
Table of content 5
List of table 9
List of figure 11
Chapter 1 Introduction 12
1.1 Background 12
1.2 Research objectives 14
Chapter 2 Literature Review 15
2.1 Subjective well-being understanding 15
2.2 Components of subjective well-being 16
2.2.1 Life satisfaction 16
2.2.2 Emotional well-being 18
2.2.2.1 Happiness Rating 19
2.2.2.2 Affective Experiences 20
2.2.3 Internal & External Condition 21
Chapter 3 Methodology 23
3.1 Research process 23
3.2 Pilot study 24
3.2.1 Method 24
3.2.2 Results 25
3.3 Formal Study 29
3.3.1 Well-being Questionnaire 30
3.3.2 DRM questionnaire 31
3.4 Sampling Procedure 32
3.4.1 Sampling procedure for subjective well-being 32
3.4.2 Sampling procedure for DRM 32
Chapter 4 Results 34
4.1 Descriptive Analysis 34
4.1.1 Demographic profile of Vietnamese students 34
4.1.2 Demographic profile of Taiwanese students 35
4.2 Summary index for components of subjective well-being 36
4.2.1 Summary index for life satisfaction 37
4.2.2 Summary index for happiness rating 37
4.2.3 Summary index for experienced affects 38
4.2.4 Summary index for internal condition 39
4.2.5 Summary index for external condition 39
4.3 Comparison of Vietnamese students’ well-being among groups 40
4.3.1 Comparison among financial supports group 40
4.3.2 Comparison of Vietnamese students between male and female 41
4.4 Comparison of Taiwanese students’ subjective well-being among groups 42
4.4.1 Comparison of Taiwanese students among year of study group 42
4.4.2 Comparison of Taiwanese students’ well-being between male and female 43
4.5 Comparison of Vietnamese and Taiwanese students’ subjective well-being 44
4.5.1 Life satisfaction between Vietnamese and Taiwanese students. 46
4.5.2 Vietnamese and Taiwanese students’ emotional well-being. 47
4.5.2.1 Vietnamese and Taiwanese students’ happiness rating. 47
4.5.2.2 Vietnamese and Taiwanese students’ affective experience. 47
4.5.2.3 Vietnamese and Taiwanese students’ internal and external condition. 49
4.6 Correlations of Components of subjective well-being 50
4.7 Vietnamese Students’ DRM results 51
4.8 Conclusion 55
Chapter 5 Discussion 57
5.1 Vietnamese Students’ subjective well-being in Taiwan. 57
5.1.1Vietnamese scholarship students had high level of subjective well-being among financial supports 57
5.1.2 Vietnamese male students had higher level of subjective well-being than female 57
5.2 Taiwanese Students’ subjective well-being. 58
5.2.1 Junior students had high level of subjective well-being among group of year of study. 58
5.2.2 Taiwanese male and female students had same level of subjective well-being .
58
5.3 Comparison of Vietnamese and Taiwanese students’ subjective well-being 58
5.3.1 The level of life satisfaction between Vietnamese and Taiwanese students. 58
5.3.2 The level of Vietnamese and Taiwanese students’ emotional well-being. 59
5.3.2.1 Vietnamese and Taiwanese students’ happiness rating. 59
5.3.2.2 Vietnamese and Taiwanese students’ affective experiences. 59
5.3.3 Vietnamese and Taiwanese students’ internal and external condition. 60
5.4 Correlations of Vietnamese and Taiwanese students’ subjective well-being. 60
5.5 Vietnamese students DRM results 60
5.6 Conclusion 61
5.7 Limitation and further research 62
Reference 63
Appendix 67
I. Pilot Study 67
II. Formal Study 71
A. Well-being Questionnaire 69
B. Well-Being Questionnaire (Chinese Version) 76
C. DRM Survey 80

Argyle, M., &Crossland, J. (1987).The dimensions of positive emotions.British Journal of Social Psychology, 26, 127–137.
Argyle, M., Martin, M., & Lu, L. (1995).Testing for stress and happiness: The role of social and cognitive factors.In C. D. Spielberger, & I. G. Sarason (Eds.), Stress and emotion (pp. 173–187).Washington, DC: Taylor & Francis.
Campbell, A. (1976). Subjective measures of well-being. American Psychologist, 31, 117-124.
Diener, E., Emmons, R. A., Larsen, R. J., & Griffin, S. (1985). The Satisfaction with Life Scale.Journal of Personality Assessment, 49, 71-75
Diener, E., R. Lucas, U. Schimmack, and J.F. Helliwell (2009) Well-Being for Public Policy (New York: OxfordUniversityPress).
Diener, E., Diener, M., &Diener, C. (1995).Factors predicting the subjective well-being of nations.Journal of personality and social psychology, 69(5), 851.
Diener, E., J.F. Helliwell, and D. Kahneman, eds (2010) International Differences in Well-Being (New York:Oxford University Press).
Diener, E., Lucas, R.E., Oishi, S. (2005) Subjective well-being: the science of happiness and life satisfaction. In: Snyder, C.R., Lopez, S.J. (Eds.), Handbook of Positive Psychology. Oxford, Oxford University Press, pp. 63-73.
Diener, E., Sapyta, J.J., Suh E., 1998. Subjective well-being is essential to well-being. Psychological Inquiry 9, 33-37.
Diener, E., R.A. Emmons, R.J. Larsen, and S. Griffin (1985) ‘The satisfaction with life scale,’Journal of Personality Assessment49, 71–5.
Diener, E., J.F. Helliwell, & D. Kahneman, D., eds. (2010) International Differences in Well-Being. New York: Oxford University Press.
Diener, E., 1984. Subjective well-being. Psychological Bulletin 95, 542-575. Campbell, A., 1976. Subjective measures of well-being. American Psychologist, 31, 117-124.
Kahneman, Alan B Krueger, David Schkade, Norbert Schwarz and Arthur A Stone. 2004. A Survey Method for Characterizing Daily Life Experience: The Day Reconstruction Method. Science 306(5702), 1776-1780.
Kahneman, D., Diener, E., & Schwarz, N. (Eds.). (1999). Well-being: The foundations of hedonic psychology.New York: Russell Sage Foundation.
Kahneman, D., 2000. Experienced utility and objective happiness. In: Kahneman, D., Tversky, A. (Eds.), Choices, Values and Frames. Cambridge, Cambridge University Press, pp. 673-692.
Kesebir, P., Diener, E. 2008. In defense of happiness.In Bruni, L., Comim, F., and Pugno, M. (Eds.), Capabilities and Happiness.Oxford, Oxford University Press, pp. 60-80.
Kobau, R., Sniezek, J., Zack, M. M., Lucas, R. E., & Burns, A. (2010). Well‐being assessment: An evaluation of well‐being scales for public health and population estimates of well‐being among US adults. Applied Psychology: Health and Well-being, 2(3), 272-297.
Krueger, A.B., ed. (2009) Measuring the Subjective Well-Being of Nations: National Accounts of Time Use and Well-Being Chicago: University of Chicago Press.
Krueger, A.B., D. Kahneman, D. Schkade, N.Schwarz, & A.A. Stone (2009) ‘National time accounting: The currency of life’ In A.B. Krueger, ed., (2009, pp. 9-86).
Krueger, A.B. & D. Schkade (2008) ‘The reliability of subjective well-being measures’Journal of Public Economics 92(8-9), 1833-45.
Lucas, R. E., Diener, E., Grob, A., Suh, E. M., & Shao, L. (2000).Cross-cultural evidence for the fundamental features ofextraversion.Journal of Personality and Social Psychology, 79,452–468 Lucas, R. E., Diener, E., &Suh, E. (1996).Discri.
Lyubomirsky, S. &Lepper, H. S. (1999). A measure of subjective happiness: Preliminaryreliability and construct validation. Social Indicators Research, 46, 137-155.
McLachlan, D. A., & Justice, J. (2009). A Grounded Theory of International Student Well-being.Journal of Theory Construction & Testing, 13(1).
Pavot, W., &Diener, E. (2008). The Satisfaction with Life Scale and the emerging construct of life satisfaction. Journal of Positive Psychology, 3, 137–152.
Pavot, W. G., Diener, E., Colvin, C. R., &Sandvik, E. (1991). Further validation of the Satisfaction with Life Scale: Evidence for the cross-method convergence of well-being measures. Journal of Personality Assessment, 57, 149-161.
Pavot, W., &Diener, E. (1993).Review of the Satisfaction with Life Scale. PsychologicalAssessment, 5, 164-172.
Ryff, C. D. (1989). Happiness is everything, or is it? Explorations on the meaning of psychological well-being.Journal of Personality and Social Psychology, 57, 1069-108.
Schwarz (Eds.), Well-being: The foundations of hedonic psychology (pp. 3–25). New York: Russell Sage Foundation.
Sell, P. &Nagpa, L. R. (1992). Assessment of subjective well-being: The subjective well-being Inventor (SUBI), Regional health paper, SEARO, New Delhi: WHO Regional office for .South East Asia.
Suh, E. M., Diener, E., Oishi, S., &Triandis, H. (1998). The shifting basis of life satisfaction judgments across cultures: Emotions versus norms. Journal of Personality and Social Psychology, 74,482–493.
Thomas, M. R., Dyrbye, L. N., Huntington, J. L., Lawson, K. L., Novotny, P. J., Sloan, J. A., &Shanafelt, T. D. (2007). How do distress and well-being relate to medical student empathy? A multicenter study.Journal of general internal medicine, 22(2), 177-183.
Warwick-Edinburgh Mental Well-being Scale (WEMWBS): development and UK validation. Health and Quality of Life Outcomes, Vol.5 (No.63).ISSN 1477-7525.
Warr, P.B. (1978). A study of psychosocial well-being, British Journal of Psychology, 69, 111-121.
Watson, D., Clark, L. A., &Tellegen, A. (1988). Development and validation of brief measures of positive and negative affect: The PANAS scales. Journal of Personality and Social Psychology, 54(6), 1063-1070.
Watson, D., & Clark, L. A. (1994). The PANAS-X: Manual for the Positive and Negative Affect Schedule-Expanded Form. Ames: The University of Iowa.

QRCODE
 
 
 
 
 
                                                                                                                                                                                                                                                                                                                                                                                                               
第一頁 上一頁 下一頁 最後一頁 top
系統版面圖檔 系統版面圖檔