SNWSSouthern Nevada Water System
SNWSScottish Nautical Welfare Society (Scotland, UK)
SNWSStandard Number Word Sequence (mathematics education)
SNWSStabilized Naval Weapon Station (Israel)
SNWSSomewhat Not Work Safe (Internet slang)
References in periodicals archive ?
Six months after the launch of SLISLife, a survey study was conducted among SLIS students to investigate their use of SLISLife and other general purpose SNWs in facilitating peer socializing in the program.
* How students socialize with their peers at SLIS using general purpose SNWs (e.g.
The second most popular venue is SNWs. Table 2 presents a list of communication venues that respondents use to socialize with their peers in the program.
Respondents' peer socializing options are further grouped into three categories: no peer socializing, peer socializing via venues that do not include SNWs, and peer socializing via venues that include SNWs.
Two hundred fourteen responses were received regarding the use of general-purpose SNWs, i.e., SNWs that target the general public instead of a specific community of users.
Cross-tabulations were conducted to examine the relationship between respondents' use of SNWs, their age groups, and their primary course delivery modes.
In SNWs, many user-generated discussions and statements, consciously or unconsciously, are driven by and serve to strengthen one's ego involvement (Gale 2007).
H1A: Respondents tend to believe that SNWs have a greater impact on others than on themselves.
H1B: Respondents tend to display a greater third-person effect on SNWs than on traditional media.
H2: Respondents tend to display a greater third-person effect on SNWs when "others" are defined as distant from self (i.e., most college men; most college women) than when "others" are defined as close to self (i.
Hence, women may be perceived as ideal SNW users and susceptible to the influence of SNWs.
H3A: Respondents from both genders tend to display a greater third-person effect on SNWs between self and perceived female "others" (i.e., female friends; most college women) than between self and perceived male "others" (i.e., male friends; most college men).