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|Title: ||The factors driving online shopping in Saudi Arabia: Gender differences and behavior|
|Authors: ||Al-maghrabi, T|
|Keywords: ||internet shopping; e-shopping; technology acceptance; male and female examination; continuance online shopping; Saudi Arabia|
|Publication Date: ||2009|
|Publisher: ||Surrey University|
|Citation: ||Proceedings of the 3rd Saudi International Conference, Surrey University, 5-6 June 2009|
|Abstract: ||Purpose—This study proposes a revised technology acceptance model that integrates expectation confirmation theory to measure gender differences with regard to continuance online shopping intentions in Saudi Arabia.
Design/Methodology—The 465-respondent sample consists of 68.8% women and 31.4% men. A structural equation model confirms model fit.
Findings—Perceived usefulness, enjoyment, and subjective norms are determinants of online shopping continuance in Saudi Arabia. Both male and female groups are equivalent. The structural weights are also largely equivalent, but the regression paths from perceived usefulness to subjective norms and to continuous intention are not invariant between men and women.
Originality—This research moves beyond online shopping intentions and includes factors affecting online shopping continuance. The research model explains 65% of the intention to continue shopping online.
Research Implications—This research suggests that online strategies cannot ignore either the direct and indirect gender differences on continuance intentions in Saudi Arabia. The model can be generalized across Saudi Arabia.|
|Appears in Collections:||Brunel Business School Research Papers|
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