Englert, P. and Plimmer, G. (2019), Moving From Classical Test Theory to the Evaluation of Usefulness: A Theoretical and Practical Examination of Alternative Approaches to the Development of Career Tools for Job Seekers. Journal of Employment Counseling, 56: 20-32. doi:10.1002/joec.12100
Englert, P., Doczi, M., & Jackson, D.J.R. (2014) Needs-based assessment: A model for profiling, assisting, and empowering job seekers. Journal of Employment Counselling, 51(1), 31-43.
Englert, P., Jackson, D.J.R., & von Gelderen, M. (2011). A critical examination of the internal consistency of competencies assessed across multiple methods. The Australian and New Zealand Journal of Organisational Psychology, 4(1), 11-19.
Jackson, D.J.R., & Englert, P. (2011). Task-based assessment centre scores and their relationships with work outcomes. New Zealand Journal of Psychology, 40(2), 37-46.
Englert, P., Sommerville, S., & Guenole, N. (2009). Application of the social marketing model to unemployment counselling: A theoretical perspective. Journal of Employment Counselling, 46(3), 107-114.
Myors, B., & et al. (2008). International perspectives of the legal environment for selection. Industrial and Organizational Psychology, 1(2), 206-245.
Wood, P., & Englert, P. (2008). Intelligence compensation theory: A critical examination of the negative relationship between concientious and fluid and crystallised intelligence. Australian and New Zealand Journal of Occupational Psychology, 2(1), 19-29.
Jackson, D.J.R., Stillman, J., Burke, S., & Englert, P. (2007). Self versus assessor ratings and their classification in assessment centres: Profiling the self-rater. New Zealand Journal of Psychology, (36), 93-99.
Englert, P., Seymour, S., & Johnstone, S. (2006). The Development and Application of a three-factor Leadership Model. The New Zealand Journal of Human Resource Management, (6) http://www.nzjhrm.org.nz/articles/2006.asp
Packman, T., Brown, G., Englert, P., Sisarich, H., & Bauer, F. (2005). Differences in personality traits across ethnic groups within New Zealand and across an international sample. New Zealand Journal of Psychology, 2, 77-86.
Guenole, N., Englert, P., & Taylor, P. (2003). Ethnic group differences within a New Zealand applicant sample. New Zealand Journal of Psychology, 32, 49-54.
Englert, P., & Guenole, N. (2002). The application of psychological principles of performance to the acquisition of body composition objectives. Synergy, 155-162.
Englert, P., & Guenole, G. (2001). Unemployment, experience of. In J. Michie (Ed.) Readers Guide to Social Science Vol 2. (pp. 1704-1705). Fitzroy-Dearborn: UK.
Guenole, N., & Englert, P. (2001). Part-time work. In J. Michie (Ed.) Readers Guide to Social Science, Vol 2 (pp. 1199-1200). Fitzroy-Dearborn: UK.
Guenole, N., & Englert, P. (2001). Workload. In J. Michie (Ed.) Readers Guide to Social Science, Vol 2 (pp. 1770 – 1771). Fitzroy-Dearborn: UK.
Plimmer, G., Smith, M., Duggan, M., & Englert, P. (1999/2000). Career adaptability, wellbeing and possible selves. Career Planning and Adult Development Journal, 15(4), 83-92.
Englert, P. (1999). Enhancing the validity of personality testing through the application of self-theory. The Bulletin of the New Zealand Psychological Society, 96, 39-41.
Englert, P. (1998). The application of ergonomics to work place re-design: An air traffic control case study. In K. Miller (Ed.). Critic and conscience: Conference Proceedings of the 5th National Postgraduate Conference. Victoria University Postgraduate Association: Wellington.
Englert, P. (1997). Eliminating the negative in positive illusions: A blue print for the maintenance of mental health during unemployment and redundancy. In P. Howland (Ed.). Voices in Continuum (pg. 115-126). Victoria Postgraduate Association: New Zealand.
Plimmer, G., & Englert, P. (1997). Downsizing and vocational guidance: The erroneous interest in interest inventories and the possibilities of possible selves. In G.M. Habermann (Ed). Looking Back and Moving Forward: 50 years of New Zealand Psychology (pg. 215-223). The New Zealand Psychological Society: New Zealand.