American Sociological Association

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  1. 2018 Guide to Graduate Departments of Sociology

    A best seller for many years, this invaluable reference has been published by the ASA since 1965 and provides comprehensive information for academic administrators, advisers, faculty, students, and a host of others seeking information on social science departments in the U.S., Canada, and abroad. 

  2. ASA Style Guide, Sixth Edition

    The sixth edition of the ASA Style Guide is the authoritative reference for writing, submitting, editing, and copyediting manuscripts for ASA journals and other publications following ASA's unique format. This revised, updated edition features guidelines for the most common situations encountered by authors and editors. New features include revisions to reference formatting and additional information on grammar, as well as expanded information on the use of electronic, digital, and social media sources.

  3. 2020 Guide to Graduate Departments of Sociology

    A best seller for many years, this invaluable reference has been published by the ASA since 1965 and provides comprehensive information for academic administrators, advisers, faculty, students, and a host of others seeking information on social science departments in the U.S., Canada, and abroad.

  4. Percent of Sociology Departments Reporting Use of at Least One Assessment Tool for Undergraduates, by Institution Type

    Notes:

    Data for AY 2000-01 and AY 2006-07 weighted to adjust for survey non-response based on institution type (Research, Doctoral, Master's, or Baccalaureate) in the Carnegie Classification system; data for AY 2011-12 not weighted because the breakdown of responding institutions generally corresponded with their representation in the Carnegie system.

  5. Online Sociology Department Course Offerings by Type of Institution

    Notes:

    Data not weighted to adjust for survey non-response based on institution type (Research, Doctoral, Master's, or Baccalaureate) in the Carnegie Classification system because the breakdown of responding institutions generally corresponded with their representation in the universe of U.S. sociology departments as of AY 2011-12.

    Of 645 academic departments that responded to the survey, 321 reported offering distance learning courses or programs.

    AY: Academic Year.

  6. Number of Teaching and Learning Technologies Used in the Sociology Classroom

    Notes:

    Data not weighted to adjust for survey non-response based on institution type (Research, Doctoral, Master's, or Baccalaureate) in the Carnegie Classification system because the breakdown of responding institutions generally corresponded with their representation in the universe of U.S. sociology departments as of AY 2011-12.

  7. Mean Number of Tenured and Tenure-track Sociology Faculty, by Institution Type

    Notes:

    Data for AY 2000-01 weighted to adjust for survey non-response based on institution type (Research, Doctoral, Master's, or Baccalaureate) in the Carnegie Classification system; data for AY 2011-12 not weighted because the breakdown of responding institutions generally corresponded with their representation in the Carnegie system.

  8. Mean Course Load per Sociology Faculty Member, by Institution Type

    Notes:

    Data for AY 2000-01 weighted to adjust for survey non-response based on institution type (Research, Doctoral, Master's, or Baccalaureate) in the Carnegie Classification system; data for AY 2011-12 not weighted because the breakdown of responding institutions generally corresponded with their representation in the Carnegie system.

  9. Comparison of Assessment Tools Used for Sociology Undergraduates

    Notes:

    Data for AY 2000-01 weighted to adjust for survey non-response based on institution type (Research, Doctoral, Master's, or Baccalaureate) in the Carnegie Classification system; data for AY 2011-12 not weighted because the breakdown of responding institutions generally corresponded with their representation in the Carnegie system.

  10. Types of Assessment Tools Used for Sociology Undergraduates and Usefulness of Those Tools

    Notes:

    Data not weighted to adjust for survey non-response based on institution type (Research, Doctoral, Master's, or Baccalaureate) in the Carnegie Classification system because the breakdown of responding institutions generally corresponded with their representation in the Carnegie system.

    Of 645 academic departments that responded to the survey, 574 reported the use of an assessment tool(s) and the usefulness thereof.