Carlos Tam

  • Monday, 12 November 2018 11:24

Carlos Tam


Carlos Tam Chuem Vai, Invited Lecturer,
PhD in Information Management - NOVA IMS


Telephone: +38615892783
Fax: +38615892698
E-mail: This email address is being protected from spambots. You need JavaScript enabled to view it.


Carlos Tam is an Invited Lecturer at NOVA IMS and Senior Technician of Management Information with over 20 years’ banking experience, 15 of which at a mobile and internet division. He holds a Ph.D. from NOVA Information Management School (NOVA IMS), Universidade Nova de Lisboa, in Information Management. His research interests include business intelligence, knowledge management, management information, performance management, and technology adoption.


Journal Article

  • Nascimento, B.; Oliveira, T.; Tam, C. (2018). Wearable technology: What explains continuance intention in smartwatches? Journal of Retailing and Consumer Services, 43 (July), 157–169.
  • Tam, C., & Oliveira, T. (2018). Does culture influence m-banking use and individual performance? Information and Management, [8]. [Advanced online publication on 29 july 2018]. DOI: 10.1016/
  • Tam, C., Santos, D. & Oliveira, T. (2018). Exploring the influential factors of continuance intention to use mobile Apps: Extending the expectation confirmation model. Information Systems Frontiers. [advanced online publication on 31 may 2018]. doi:
  • Carlos Tam & Tiago Oliveira (2017). Literature review of mobile banking and individual performance. International Journal of Bank Marketing, 35 (7), 1042-1065,
  • Carlos Tam & Tiago Oliveira (2017). Understanding mobile banking individual performance: The DeLone & McLean model and the moderating effects of individual culture. Internet Research, 27 (3), 538-562. doi:
  • Tam, C., & Oliveira, T. (2016). Performance impact of mobile banking: using the task-technology fit (TTF) approach. International Journal of Bank Marketing, 34(4), 434-457. doi:
  • Tam, C., & Oliveira, T. (2016). Understanding the impact of m-banking on individual performance: DeLone & McLean and TTF perspective. Computers in Human Behavior, 61, 233-244. doi:
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