ARIS

(redirected from American Religious Identification Survey)
AcronymDefinition
ARISAmerican Religious Identification Survey
ARISArabic and Islamic Studies (various schools)
ARISAdvanced Reagent Injector System
ARISAggregate Route Ip Switching
ARISArchitecture of Integrated Information Systems
ARISActive Rack Isolation System
ARISAdaptive Resolution Imaging Sonar
ARISAggregate Route-based IP Switching
ARISAnti Resonance Isolation System (helicopters)
ARISAnti-Racism Information Service (Switzerland)
ARISAgentia Romana pentru Investitii Straine (Romanian Agency for Foreign Investment)
ARISAttack Registry Intelligence Service (SecurityFocus.com)
ARISAcademic Research Information System
ARISAdvanced Range Instrumentation Ship
ARISAudichron Recorded Information System
ARISAdvanced Radioisotope Identification System
ARISAccess Request Information System
ARISAdvanced Ranger Instrumentation Ship
ARISAutomated Reactor Inspection System
ARISAutomatic Recording Infrared Spectrometer
ARISAtmospheric Research and Instrumentation System
ARISActivity Reporting Information System
ARISAgrarian Russian Information System (Russian Ministry of Agriculture)
ARISAccess Rating and Information Systems, Inc (Rancho Cucamonga, CA)
References in periodicals archive ?
Greenberg Center for the Study of Religion i Public Life at Trinity College, Hargord, Connecticut, this volume in the nine-volume Religion by Region project examines religion in Nevada, California, and Hawaii, drawing on data from three sources: the North American Religion Atlas (NARA), the 2001 American Religious Identification Survey (ARIS), and the 1992, 1996, and 2000 National Surveys of Religion and Politics (NSRP).
ARIS 2001: The American Religious Identification Survey; conducted by the Graduate Center of the City University of New York by a team led by Barry A.
- American Religious Identification Survey, City University of New York
The analysis of the American Religious Identification Survey of 2008 echoes many of the findings of previous studies of Latinos and their faith, such as that the influx of Latino immigrants continues to be a factor in maintaining the size of the Catholic population in the United States.
* An American Religious Identification Survey (ARIS) from 2001 indicates that over 13 percent of the population identifies as secular/nonreligious, but only 1 percent identify as atheist, agnostic, or humanist.
Evidence for this recent development is the survey published by the Graduate Center of the City University of New York American Religious Identification Survey, 2001, by Barry A.
In the new American Religious Identification Survey (ARIS 2001), released by the City University of New York, 14.1 percent of respondents--equivalent to 29.4 million American adults--reported no religious affiliation.
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