The new unit consists of the units Group Marketing, Group Identity & Communications and CSR.
What does GID stand for?
GID stands for Group Identity
This definition appears frequently and is found in the following Acronym Finder categories:
- Information technology (IT) and computers
See other definitions of GID
We have 58 other meanings of GID in our Acronym Attic
- Global Image Database
- Global Infrastructure Design
- Glow in the Dark
- Grand-Parent Identification
- Graphic and Interactive Design
- Graphic Identification
- Graphical Input Device
- Grazing Incidence Diffraction
- Group Identification
- Group Identifier
- Groupe Inter-Academique pour le Developpement (French: Inter-Academic Group for Development)
- Guest in Distress (lifeguarding)
- Garden Island Dockyard Destroyer Modernization Project Officer
- Gender, Institutions and Development Database (Organization for Economic Co-operation and Development)
- General Iterative Decoding Attack
- Ghana Irrigation Development Authority (est. 1977)
- Government Intervention in Deprived Areas
- Journal of Geographic Information and Decision Analysis (online journal)
- Gender Identity Disorder of Adolescence or Adulthood Nontranssexual Type
- German In-Depth Accident Study
Samples in periodicals archive:
Smith whose Stories of Peoplehood introduced this key concept, analyze the role of collective, often contested, stories behind individual and group identity.
Stephanie Cobb argues that early Christian martyr texts functioned to shape Christian group identity and enhance the self-esteem of individual members.
The commercial beauty industry was slower to recognize the teen market, but girls snapped up products designed for older women, sometimes using them in friendship rituals and as visual markers of group identity.
This testing helps to identify the boundaries of interpersonal relationships, camper-counselor expectations, and a sense of group identity in relation to other cabin groups in the same age group.
Once the group identity has been formed, the groups work--at their own pace--through the packet of activities that I have developed.
I believe that by opening a dialogue between psychoanalytic theory and archaeological and anthropological theory, a better understanding of the role of archaeological material and enquiry in the formation of modern individual and group identity can be developed.
Leaders must develop an organizational culture that builds a unique and shared group identity that is congruent with individually held values around a shared vision.