face-to-face

(redirected from face to face)
Also found in: Dictionary, Thesaurus, Medical, Legal, Acronyms, Idioms, Wikipedia.

face-to-face

(jargon, chat)
(F2F, IRL) Used to describe personal interaction in real life as opposed to via some digital or electronic communications medium.
References in periodicals archive ?
Face to Face with Trudy Nicks: Sovereign Allies/Living Cultures: First Nations of the Great Lakes
Using the Face to Face program, a service that connects family members with their hospitalized loved ones, Marine Corps Sgt.
So as demands and commands to use more technology, more online components, and take up less of the classroom space required when meeting students regularly face to face increase, concerns mount regarding potential consequences for everyone involved.
The question," says Sherry Turkle, a technology researcher at the Massachusetts Institute of Technology, "is whether you can use it constructively to bring it back to the face to face.
Dubai-based property devel- oper Select Group has hand- ed its complete communica- tions brief to independent agency Face to Face.
Future research to better understand the unique challenges and opportunities of distance education as compared to face to face and hybrid courses, needs to be pursued.
This support document comprises appendices containing: (1) A list of literacy related courses; (2) Advanced Diploma of Language, Literacy and Numeracy Practice in VET Course Information; (3) e-mail survey results; (4) e-mail survey; (5) telephone / face to face interview - practitioners; (6) telephone / face to face interview - managers; (7) workshop report; (8) literature review; (9) survey sample description; (10) telephone/face to face interview results - practitioners; and (11) telephone/face to face interview results - managers.
I've taught face-to-face for 25 years, and I worried a lot about making (my) online course as equivalent as possible as what I did face to face, with just as much quality,'' said Cheal, who was among the first to teach a full online course at CSUN.
Even editors jealous of their turf must agree that communication is more effective face to face than face to page.
Given that scholarship dealing with feminism in the technology based first year composition classroom is sparse, it is crucial to examine how well we as feminist instructors can fit our pedagogical objectives in both modes of instruction: face to face and online.