Overview

group communication


'group communication' can also refer to...

group communication

group communication

group communication

Small-Group Communication

small group communication

Groups and Computer-Mediated Communication

International Communication in Social Movements and Interest Groups

Communication Strategies of Environmental NGOs and Advocacy Groups

International Communication in Social Movements and Interest Groups

Communication Strategies of Environmental NGOs and Advocacy Groups

Political Communication, Information Processing, and Social Groups

Brief communication. RAPD diagnosis of the obscura group species sympatric with D. subobscura in North America

Brief communication. Assignment of the Fr3 locus to soybean linkage group 9

Vibrational Communication and the Ecology of Group-Living, Herbivorous Insects1

Communication, Coordinated Action, and Focal Points in Groups: From Dating Couples to Emergency Responders

Publish Late, Publish Rarely!: Network Density and Group Performance in Scientific Communication

Integrated digital communities: combining web-based interaction with text messaging to develop a system for encouraging group communication and competition

Brief communication. Fr1 (root fluorescence) locus is located in a segregation distortion region on linkage group K of soybean genetic map

Free Legal Assistance Group and ors v Zaire, Merits, Communication 25/89, Communication 47/90, Communication 56/91, Communication 100/93, 9th Annual Activity Report 1995-1996, (2000) AHRLR 74 (ACHPR 1995), (1997) 4 IHRR 89, IHRL 171 (ACHPR 1995), 1995, African Commission on Human and Peoples' Rights [ACHPR]

 

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Quick Reference

The process by which verbal and nonverbal messages are exchanged between a limited number of people, usually from 3 to about 20, the upper limit being determined by the extent to which each member can interact with every other member with the potential for mutual influence. Traditionally, this refers to interpersonal communication between group members in face-to-face interaction. Sociologists (such as Goffman) tend to be concerned with how small groups maintain a shared definition of reality. The group is the smallest social system in which a communication network can exist: a dyad has only one link whereas a minimal group (a triad) has three (see alsosocial networks).

Subjects: Media Studies.


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