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dc.contributor.authorMestre, M.
dc.contributor.authorStainer, A.
dc.contributor.authorStainer, L.
dc.contributor.authorStrom, B.
dc.identifier.citationMestre , M , Stainer , A , Stainer , L & Strom , B 2000 , ' Visual communications – the Japanese experience ' , Corporate Communications: An International Journal , vol. 5 , no. 1 , pp. 34-41 .
dc.identifier.otherPURE: 80229
dc.identifier.otherPURE UUID: 6fd2a85c-e0ea-4876-a265-74e8ffec6b78
dc.identifier.otherdspace: 2299/3546
dc.identifier.otherScopus: 84986145965
dc.descriptionOriginal article can be found at: Copyright Emerald Group Publishing Ltd. DOI: 10.1108/13563280010317569 [Full text of this article is not available in the UHRA]
dc.description.abstractVisual communications are defined and illustrated in their contemporary operations management setting. They manifest four distinct advantages: assimilation, exposure, evoking and unifying. In Japan, they are related to underlying inherent values and ensure employee involvement. The Japanese experience itself, with its consequent relative success in the field of visual communications, is both investigated and analysed as to type, functions and associated purposes. Visual communications are perceived as galvanising into company plans. Their potential and transferability to Western corporate cultures are explored with a view to their power to deliver information through the hierarchical organisational structure. The underlying thrust is towards achieving continuous improvement in communication, the impact of which would provide a better quality of work life for the employee and improve performance.en
dc.relation.ispartofCorporate Communications: An International Journal
dc.titleVisual communications – the Japanese experienceen
dc.contributor.institutionHertfordshire Business School
dc.description.statusPeer reviewed
rioxxterms.typeJournal Article/Review

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