Abraham Maslow's Theory Of Motivation In The Learning Environments

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According to Ormrod (2014) defined motivation is something that energizes, directs, and sustains behavior; it gets students moving, points them in a particular direction, and keeps them going. Motivation influences the way people perceive their learning environments, and it influence how much one could learn, as well as the amount of effort and sacrifice one is willing to invest in learning (McCombs & Whisler, 1997). According to McCown & Tohnson (1991) stated behavior is affected by numerous sources, where the perceived environment influence the attitudes such as, beliefs, feelings and behavioral intention of person. Intrinsic mean the psychological need, about our personal, causation, reflectance and curiosity Reeve (1992).
Intrinsic motivation is defined as the doing of an
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Another theory related of organization there are David McClelland (1955) and Expectancy theory Greenberg (2011)
Abraham Maslow (1943)
Abraham Maslow’s theory based of three assumptions:
1) People’s needs are arranged in order of importance (hierarchy), going from basic needs (physiological) to more complex needs (self-actualization).
2) Peoples will not be motivated to satisfy a higher level need unless the lower level needs have been at least minimally satisfied.
3) People have five classifications of needs. Listed below are these five needs in order of importance to the individual.
The basic needs A Theory of Human Motivation represented the idea that human action is directed toward goal attainment (Maslow, 1943). Maslow’s Hierarchy of Need represented in a hierarchical pyramid has five levels of needs (see figure 5 diagram). The lower level that considered of physiological needs, the higher level is growth needs. The lower level needs must be satisfied before higher order needs that can influence

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