sociogram


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so·ci·o·gram

(sō'sē-ō-gram'),
A diagrammatic representation of the valences and degrees of attractiveness and acceptance of each individual person rated according to the interpersonal interactions between and among members of a group; a diagram in which group interactions are analyzed on the basis of mutual attractions or antipathies between group members.
[socio- + G. gramma, something written]

sociogram

(sō′sē-ō-grăm″)
A diagram used in group analysis and group therapy that shows patterns of relationships between participants or variables.
References in periodicals archive ?
While sociograms are a useful starting point for any network analysis, they are not able to assess hypotheses in a manner akin to traditional regression analysis.
Responses to questions were plotted in the sociogram, providing a representative picture of the affective group structure.
The "know of" sociogram (Figure 5) is of particular interest to our potential strategic planning for network engineering.
The physician responses provided the data necessary to construct sociomatrices that were used for analysis and in developing sociograms (a two-dimensional diagram for displaying the relations among actors within the network as depicted in Figure 1).
Included are fifteen figures, such as the sociogram, structure for problem solving, and basic genogram.
Figure 1 [online only] is a sociogram of the "seeking out research knowledge" network; it is provided as a graphic depiction and example of the network relationships.
Een sociogram van Tacitus' en Plinius' maatschappij.
Following the proposal made by Lopez (2006), an adapted sociogram was used to obtain information about students' prosocial behaviors.
Job description of employee motivation tools (these techniques cover, for example sociogram, and participative observation), constitutes a basic element of documenting the organizational structure, allowing development of the range of duties for employees, resulting from the training needs analysis (Nalepka, 1986; Nalepka, 2001), 6.
The work allocation network is the only sociogram which indicate a formal network, where orders are transmitted downward according to a hierarchical chain of command from the builder to the construction worker.
Cartwright & Harary (1977) developed a sociogram of points and lines to represent the network of relations among group members which can be analyzed.