Snert (plural Snerts)
- Alternative form of
- 2008, Shaheen Shariff, Cyber-Bullying, →ISBN:
- They suggest that anonymity on the Internet allows people to set aside some aspects of their identity in order to safely express others: Snerts need someone to react to and affirm their offensive behaviour.
- 2011, Alfreda Dudley, Investigating Cyber Law and Cyber Ethics, →ISBN:
- In online communities where anonymity has been use the uncontrolled abuse typical of Cyberspace's pariahs, the Snerts (Bishop, 2009), goes on without limits.
- 2013, Jonathan Bishop, Examining the Concepts, Issues, and Implications of Internet Trolling, →ISBN:
- The victims of these trollers, who are often variants of “Snerts” (i.e. Sexually nerdish egotistically rude trolls) if they have a grudge against a general group that person is in, or “E-Vengers” who have a grudged against them personally.
- 2016, Yasmin Ibrahim, Politics, Protest, and Empowerment in Digital Spaces, →ISBN, page 161:
- They are often targets of other members of the group, especially Snerts, who often feel the Big Men think they are superior to them, even if they don't.