Drawing on two recent theories, this article proposes interaction hypotheses involving the joint effects of salient group versus individual identity and long‐term versus short‐term group membership on the social, interpersonal, and intellectual responses of group members collaborating via computer‐mediated communication. Participants from institutions in two countries used computer‐mediated communication under various conditions. Results indicate that some conditions of computer‐mediated communication use by geographically dispersed partners render effects systematically superior to those obtained in other mediated conditions and greater or lesser than effects obtained through face‐to‐face interaction.
Human Communication Research – Oxford University Press
Published: Mar 1, 1997
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