focuses on the "relationships among observable behaviors of group members," it reveals only the "tip of the iceberg" (p. 184). He contended that research will be complete only by including the internal processes of individuals interacting in teams.
Research in aviation team processes for training is beginning to reflect more depth in defining processes, more breadth in defining teams, greater interest in the team's environment, a need for quantifying performance, and an openness to new training technologies. Aviation team training research is also expanding its search for useful knowledge and concepts to other professions (i.e., medicine). Finally, not only has aviation research profited from experience gained from general team research, but it has begun to contribute to that body of knowledge ( Cannon-Bowers et al., 1995). This signals an exchange of information that can be beneficial to both.
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