GRCSGuardrail Common Sensor (US Army)
GRCSGrand Rapids Christian Schools (Grand Rapids, MI)
GRCSGood Rigging Control System (arborist rigging device)
GRCSGrenada Red Cross Society (est. 1955; St. George's, Grenada)
GRCSGeorgian Red Cross Society
GRCSGovernance Risk and Compliance Services (India)
GRCSGenetic Resources Communications Systems (est. 1985)
References in periodicals archive ?
The paradigm in Figure 1 is the primary way to summarize the theoretical premises of men's GRC and to explain how to measure it using the GRCS.
Like EMARSS, the GRCS systems pre assigned to the INSCOM AEBs where they support collection requirements at BCTs and other echelons across the full ROMO.
The GRCS contains 37, 6-point items ranging from "strongly disagree" to "strongly agree".
Those who agreed to participate were given a questionnaire packet that included an informed consent form, the three dependent measures (the GRCS, the CRIS, and the BSI), and a demographic questionnaire.
To address this question, we conducted a stepwise multiple regression analysis for each group, assessing which of the MRNS and GRCS scores predicted the OCDI prestige choice score.
Specifically, men who had higher ISME-Emotional Toughness scores reported higher CMNI-46 Emotional Control scores, GRCS Restrictive Emotionality scores, and MGRSS Emotional Inexpressiveness scores.
The GRCS (O'Neil, Helms, Gable, David, & Wrightsman, 1986) is an assessment of the respondent's self-rating on an attitude or behaviour which was previously categorized as a gender role conflict on four factors: (a) success, power and competition; (b) restrictive emotionality; (c) restrictive affectionate behaviour between men; and (d) conflicts between work and family relations.
Principal components factor analysis indicates that the GRCS tapped four factors, corresponding to the four subscales, which accounted for 36% of the total variance (O'Neil et al.
The GRCS is a 37-item self-report instrument in which participants respond to statements by indicating their agreement on a 6-point Likert-type scale ranging from strongly disagree (1) to strongly agree (6), with higher scores indicating greater gender role conflict.
The four subscales of the GRCS examine men's conflict with traditional masculine roles and are (a) Achieving Success, (b) Experiencing Emotions, (c) Sharing Affection With Other Men, and (d) Balancing Work and Family Relations.