A Study of Factors Relating to Perceived Teleworking Productivity of Telework Employees in Co-Working Space at Pathumwan Area and Watthana Area in Bangkok, Thailand

Main Article Content

Jerapa Kasemsukprakarn
Kitikorn Dowpiset

Abstract

The purpose of this research is objectives of the research were to study the relationship between the satisfaction with long-distance employees' perceptions in the collaborative work areas in Pathumwan and Wattana districts in Bangkok. 1) cumulative demography 2) job satisfaction 3) satisfaction Damage in work 4) Attitude towards long distance work and 5) job satisfaction Collecting and discharging to enable the company to successfully gather SPSS research, analysis and analysis data. Surveying and sampling conducted using techniques that are not likely to be sampled used as telework staff and working at Co-working spaces in Pathumwan and Wattana districts totaling 400 people. Data were compiled by distribution.


According to the investigation of the relationship between attitude toward teleworking and perceived got a very weak positive relationship, it can be explained that, having a good attitude could create good productivity, as can easily say by those relevance factors will go in the same direction.  It is mean a good attitude could create good productivity. The last relationship analysis is the relationship between organizational commitment and perceived teleworking productive. The outcome is very weak positive, which means if an employee who has a high organizational commitment or company loyalty, they will have high perceived teleworking productivity. From the result could be seen that, the effective employees would tend to have high bargaining power to negotiate with organization.

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Kasemsukprakarn , J. ., & Dowpiset, K. . (2020). A Study of Factors Relating to Perceived Teleworking Productivity of Telework Employees in Co-Working Space at Pathumwan Area and Watthana Area in Bangkok, Thailand. Rajapark Journal, 14(32), 223–237. Retrieved from https://so05.tci-thaijo.org/index.php/RJPJ/article/view/224884
Section
Research Article

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