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SOGSSociety of Graduate Students (University of Western Ontario; London, Ontario, Canada)
SOGSSouthern Oaks Girls School (Union Grove, WI)
SOGSSouth Oaks Gambling Scale
SOGSSociety of Geography Students
SOGSScience Operations Ground System
SOGSScience Operations Ground Station (Hubble Space Telescope)
References in periodicals archive ?
Never smokers also scored lower on the SOGS, and they had more years of education and higher salary than ever smokers.
The SOGS has been criticised on the basis of its construct and cross-cultural validity (Battersby et al.
Using the SOGS screen, the prevalence of problem gambling among Indigenous adults (1.
Aside from eating up observation time, limitations inherent in SOGS and other ground-based software may hamper the use of certain instrument features as well as prevent observations of variable stars and the structural details of planets.
Two additional participants were excused due to high SOGS scores, and an additional third withdrew voluntarily prior to the completion of the experiment.
This study used a SOGS > 5 as an inclusory criterion, however the mean SOGS score (and thus the level of severity) for the group of patients was not reported.
In other words, it is inappropriate to describe pathological gambling as a mental disorder and, hence, neither its prevalence nor its incidence can be accurately measured by means of psychological screens such as SOGS or DSM-IV.
Most of the 20 questions that make up SOGS can be answered simply by ticking a box to indicate `yes' or `no' but the first two questions require you to indicate the extent to which each statement applies to you.
The psychometric properties of the SOGS have been investigated in many controlled studies with positive outcomes (Gambino & Lesieur, 2006); thus, researchers view it as the most reliable assessment in the field of gambling.
The materials included the SOGS, which consists of 20 questions designed to assess the level of a person's gambling experience.
The SOGS is a 20-item self-report screening instrument and is the most frequently used standardized assessment of problem gambling (Shaffer, Hall, & Vander Bilt, 1999), with a score of 5 or more indicative of probable pathological gambling.
Scores of 5 or greater on the SOGS have been shown to be indicative of pathological gambling.