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  • noun

Words related to sociometry

the quantitative study of social relationships

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Regarding the sociometric measure during each term, Josh asked the children, 'Write the names of three people in the class who are important to you'.
The stability of peer sociometric ratings across ecological settings.
Popularity and sociometric status in the peer group have been studied with regard to psychosocial adjustment (e.
Sociometrics and Human Relationships: Analyzing Social Networks to Manage Brands, Predict Trends, and Improve Organizational Performance
This is a documental (articles in journals were the primary source of data) and longitudinal (the articles selected to compose the sample were published from 2000 to mid 2015) study, with a descriptive purpose (in aiming to describe the way in which Brazilian academia deals with the MR), from a predominantly interpretivist viewpoint which made use of, when possible, the triangulation allowed by the use of qualitative (content analysis) and quantitative (statistical, sociometric, and biometric analyses) methods.
Sociometric status is commonly measured using peer nominations (Coie, Dodge, & Coppotelli, 1982).
A graph-theoretic definition of a sociometric clique.
Meeting mediator: Enhancing group collaboration using sociometric feedback.
Therefore the sociometric chart is the more useful the more accurately and realistically it portrays the relations discovered.
To conduct social network analysis, we collected quantitative social network data by distributing an ego-centric sociometric survey to participants, a typical approach for gathering data on ego-networks (Daly, 2010).
By applying the sociometric technique, as a research method, we analysed the social relations in two HR Departments within the General Directorate of Social Assistance and Child Protection, Bucharest.
Meijs, Cillessen, Scholte, Segers and Spijkerman (2010), for example, comparing the effect of social and cognitive intelligence (academic performance) in perceived popularity (social dominance) and sociometric popularity (social acceptance) with Northwest European teenagers (N = 512) of both sexes, between 14-15 years of age, studying in regular and vocational schools.
This emerges from studies of small groups where self-identification, reputation, sociometric position, and observational methods are compared (Lippit, Polansky, Redl, & Rosen, 1952) as well as from studies in the opinion leader tradition (Weimann, 1994).
Based on sociometric acceptance data, same-gender dyads were found to have significantly higher scores on positive initiations compared to mixed-gender dyads.