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Sarah P. McLean, Christine M. Habeeb, Pete Coffee, and Robert C. Eklund

to be empirically tested in sports teams. Accordingly, the purpose of this study was to (a) examine whether collective efficacy, team-focused other-efficacy, and team-focused relation-inferred self-efficacy (RISE) are predictive of task cohesion; and (b) evaluate the possibility that communication

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Ben Jackson, Peter Knapp, and Mark R. Beauchamp

The purpose of the current study was to identify putative antecedents and consequences associated with self-efficacy, other-efficacy, and relation-inferred self-efficacy, within the context of elite coach-athlete dyads. Semistructured interviews were conducted with each member of six international-level coach-athlete partnerships, and data were analyzed using inductive and deductive content analytic techniques. Results for both athletes and coaches demonstrated that the above ‘tripartite efficacy beliefs’ (cf. Lent & Lopez, 2002) were identified as originating from perceptions regarding oneself, inferences regarding the ‘other’ dyad member (e.g., the athlete’s coach), as well as the dyad as a whole. Results also revealed that the tripartite efficacy constructs were interrelated, and independently associated with a number of positive task-related and relationship-oriented consequences. Findings are considered in relation to developing and sustaining effective coach-athlete relationships at the elite level.

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Brock McMullen, Hester L. Henderson, Donna Harp Ziegenfuss, and Maria Newton

’s four principle determinants. The conceptual model of tripartite efficacy illustrates how self-efficacy beliefs develop within a social environment via two relational efficacy constructs: other-efficacy and relation-inferred self-efficacy (RISE) . Other-efficacy refers to the beliefs an individual

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Wei-Ting Hsu and Min Pan

, Chua, Pengelley, & Beauchamp, 2012 ). The concept of RISE originated from the tripartite view of efficacy beliefs proposed by Lent and Lopez ( 2002 ). Self-efficacy is the way individuals view their own abilities, other efficacy is the way individuals view others’ abilities, and RISE is one person