Filters








4,359 Hits in 2.6 sec

Gender distinctiveness, communicative competence, and the problem of gender judgments in computer-mediated communication

Eino Sierpe
2005 Computers in Human Behavior  
Against this background, the author addresses the theoretical aspects of gender in textual communication and places the problem of gender distinctiveness and gender judgments in CMC in the context of HymesÕ  ...  He then reconceptualizes the problem of gender distinctiveness and impression formation in CMC by bridging the gap between textual markedness and expectations.  ...  The first is that writers can and do leave traces of their gender identity in the texts they produce.  ... 
doi:10.1016/j.chb.2003.11.009 fatcat:vk7lc7q7gbebrpofvdgcsjjemm

Gender and CMC: A review on conflict and harassment

Qing Li
2005 Australasian Journal of Educational Technology  
</span><p>The focus on content and communicative practices in CMC highlights the possibilities of new gendered identities being constructed through online interactions.  ...  Then, a review of literature in gender and CMC with a specific focus on conflict and harassment is presented.  ...  That is, CMC reflects the same gendered identities and practices, as opposed to the claims that CMC provides an environment "free of the power structures of face to face interactions" (Yates, 1997:287  ... 
doi:10.14742/ajet.1327 fatcat:snkkmust2bh67i7fulqvypqiqy

Introduction: Sociolinguistics and computer-mediated communication

Jannis Androutsopoulos
2006 Journal of Sociolinguistics  
the role of language use and linguistic variability in the construction of interpersonal relationships and social identities on the Internet.  ...  A critique of the research on the 'language of CMC' is given, and aspects of CMC research from a sociolinguistic viewpoint are presented: the move from the 'language of CMC' to socially situated computermediated  ...  Language and social identity in CMC Research on the relationship between language and social identity in CMC was pioneered by Herring's work on language and gender (e.g.  ... 
doi:10.1111/j.1467-9841.2006.00286.x fatcat:f7xa4kcpcbdl7k3qefrwwyxifu

Online and Offline Social Networks: Investigating Culturally-Specific Behavior and Satisfaction

Devan Rosen, Michael A. Stefanone, Derek Lackaff
2010 2010 43rd Hawaii International Conference on System Sciences  
Research shows that people from different cultural backgrounds and gender roles behave and communicate in systematically different ways.  ...  The current research utilized a survey (N=452) of young adults to examine the occurrence of culturally-and gender-influenced differences in online behavior, offline networks, and satisfaction.  ...  CMC therefore is a medium that heightens awareness of the social and socially constructed identities.  ... 
doi:10.1109/hicss.2010.292 dblp:conf/hicss/RosenSL10 fatcat:edj4yzbrsfaexm2ulychaf5dgy

Page 164 of Communication Abstracts Vol. 22, Issue 2 [page]

1999 Communication Abstracts  
When communicators share a common social identity, they appear to be more susceptible to group influence, social attraction, stereotyping, gender typing, and discrimination in anonymous CMC.  ...  Although CMC gives researchers the opportunity to traverse social boundaries, paradoxi- cally, it can also afford these boundaries greater power, especially when they define identities of the self and  ... 

Page 198 of Journal of Business and Technical Communication Vol. 16, Issue 2 [page]

2002 Journal of Business and Technical Communication  
Asa result, individuals receiving such communication do not obtain any nonver- bal cues about the sender’s identity in terms of physical appearance— that is, race, gender, and status, both economic and  ...  CREATING IDENTITY IN CYBERSPACE Many researchers in CMC examine how the notion of identity can change as a result of interaction through computer networks.  ... 

"People Get Emotional About Their Money:" Performing Masculinity in a Financial Discussion Board

Andrew F. Herrmann
2007 Journal of Computer-Mediated Communication  
identity and community through their discursive performances, with particular emphasis on aspects of gendered practices.  ...  After a review of relevant research on gender and investing in computer-mediated communication and the history of the site chosen for examination, I analyze how members of the site create and maintain  ...  Therefore, I would like to thank the following for their insights and contributions to this article: Dr. Paige Turner, Dr. Bob Krizek, Dr. Rob Anderson, Dr. Eric Eisenberg, Dr.  ... 
doi:10.1111/j.1083-6101.2007.00335.x fatcat:qds2erff7zhddbwfu3dpg66ek4

Gender and (A)nonymity in Computer-Mediated Communication [chapter]

Susan C. Herring, Sharon Stoerger
2014 The Handbook of Language, Gender, and Sexuality  
The body of evidence taken as a whole runs counter to the claim that gender is invisible or irrelevant in CMC, or that CMC equalizes gender-based power and status differentials.  ...  This chapter surveys research on gender and CMC, including textual, multimodal, and mobile communications, published between 1989 and 2013.  ...  Gender identity is more difficult to disguise in video than in textual CMC.  ... 
doi:10.1002/9781118584248.ch29 fatcat:p4m3hjwg7ffijnxiqhjj5dv4wq

Impoliteness in Reader Comments on Japanese Online News Sites

Xiangdong Liu
2017 International Journal of Languages, Literature and Linguistics  
Although on the surface, it seems that the topic of discussion has an influence upon the participants, this study claims that social identity, group face and gender are among the most important factors  ...  triggering impoliteness in Japanese CMC.  ...  GENDER AND LANGUAGE USE IN CMC Pioneered by Herring's work on language and gender, gender disparity in CMC has been widely investigated.  ... 
doi:10.18178/ijlll.2017.3.2.112 fatcat:zzv27ihulvelxgdmvisks6w3lu

Group Identity, Social Influence, and Collective Action Online [chapter]

Russell Spears, Tom Postmes
2015 The Handbook of the Psychology of Communication Technology  
Our background in the social identity approach (social identity theory and self-categorization theory) formed a key theoretical foundation for the model.  ...  One problem that had emerged from early work on effects of CMC was an overwhelming emphasis on the limitations of new communication media in comparison with face-to-face (FtF) interaction (e.  ...  identity when aware of the gender status differences than in less hierarchically "gendered" countries (UK, the Netherlands).  ... 
doi:10.1002/9781118426456.ch2 fatcat:4pbhpqh34fd6lkfvggnoalds6q

GENDER DIFFERENCES IN COMPUTER-MEDIATED COMMUNICATION: A CASE STUDY ON MALAYSIAN MILLENNIALS

Kirstie Tet-Mei Fung, Kee-Man Chuah, Su-Hie Ting
2020 Humanities & Social Sciences Reviews  
Purpose of the study: This study aims to analyse which gender language features are used by both genders in computer-mediated communication (CMC) and also investigates if online gender communication reflects  ...  Applications of this study: The findings from this study can contribute to gender language studies and also benefit those who are interested in millennial research and the usage of CMC in recent times.  ...  This also raises the question if gender communication styles still persist in an anonymous medium and if it masks the identity of someone's gender completely while communicating online.  ... 
doi:10.18510/hssr.2020.8346 fatcat:ljxsa3cdnfgctd6z3g6crtfoza

GENDERS PATTERNS ON FACEBOOK: A JORDANIAN SOCIOLINGUISTIC PERSPECTIVE

Hythem Wanas Al-Sad, Kamariah Yunus
2020 International Journal of Humanities Philosophy and Language  
Thus, the present study aims to figure out gender prototypes on social networking sites, namely Facebook, taking Jordan society as the norm.  ...  Jordanian culture is bounded by values, traditions, and norms from Islam and Arabic values.  ...  In contrast with traditional male dominance observed in face-to-face communication, the results run counter to the claim that gender is invisible or irrelevant in CMC or that CMC equalizes gender-based  ... 
doi:10.35631/ijhpl.312001 fatcat:e44ani3wcfadpdryzkbe22mze4

"I'm the first video Voicethread–it's pretty sweet, I'm pumped": Gender and Self-Expression on an Interactive Multimodal Platform

Susan C. Herring, Bradford Demarest
2017 ALSIC : Apprentissage des Langues et Systèmes d'Information et de Communication  
7 did, due to their common gender identity.  ...  identities interact with mode of communication in multimodal CMC.  ... 
doi:10.4000/alsic.3007 fatcat:5j2zjla4hfcxzptgqocuoahbvu

Writing from Experience

Niels van Doorn, Liesbet van Zoonen, Sally Wyatt
2007 The European Journal of Women's Studies  
GENDER IDENTITY AND CMC: THE RESEARCH LANDSCAPE Looking at the research on the relationship between gender identity and CMC that has accumulated over the past 20 years, three general strands of research  ...  How does the presentation of gender identity on weblogs fit into the existing research landscape about the relationship between gender identity and CMC?  ... 
doi:10.1177/1350506807075819 fatcat:7nu6kyt3cjha5ibscbex3pb55y

Gender and Anonymity in Virtual Teams

Elizabeth Koh, Na Liu, John Lim
2011 International Journal of E-Politics  
The other concerns gender. Gender is an important research target, and its role in groupwork must not be overlooked. Both elements have aroused much interest across multiple research fields.  ...  Task-related activity that occurred during team discussion was affected by gender anonymity, and this influenced group performance and members' satisfaction toward the collaboration process.  ...  The Internet and other forms of CMC have allowed people to mask their identities. Anonymity, a technology characteristic, has affected how people behave and react.  ... 
doi:10.4018/jep.2011010101 fatcat:7jjmdzqqizfppbrhyd3e5u3mlq
« Previous Showing results 1 — 15 out of 4,359 results