appraisee


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appraisee

(əˌpreɪˈziː)
n
formal a person who is being appraised
References in periodicals archive ?
2013), "Performance Appraisal Politics from Appraisee Perspective: a Study of Antecedents in the Indian Context", The International Journal of Human Resource Management, 24: 1202-35.
However, trying to achieve both goals simultaneously can create conflicts in the evaluator and appraisee.
The reviewing officer normally had all the powers to overrule the ratings of the reporting officer of the appraisee.
I always assume this is a subtle way of suggesting the appraisee should seek employment elsewhere.
His annoyance would intensify when he actually got down to working on appraisals both as a boss and as an appraisee.
Improvements in appraisee work behaviours/performance 3.
In over 41 per cent of cases the appraisals were conducted over the phone with no face to face contact between the appraiser and appraisee.
In practice, however, many people find that the negative dominates virtually every aspect of their working lives; for example, during performance appraisals, research has shown that a manager and his appraisee are likely to spend more time looking at the few areas of weakness, the reasons for these and how to correct them, than looking at the majority of the job which is done well or competently, and how to build on this success.
The focus of performance appraisals has shifted in recent years, away from strict evaluation towards improving performance and developing the appraisee by means of an honest and open discussion.
360 degree feedback (or appraisal) involves appraisal by those above, below, and to the side of the appraisee and incorporates self-assessment.
For practical reasons, raters are not likely to be as familiar with an appraisee's teaching as the students or the appraisee.
So I sympathise with Nigel as appraiser, and Denise as appraisee.