Some initial discussion to hopefully orient your thinking:
Your sense that "0.18 is small" is that there's probably not much that's of practical importance in that size of difference.
However, statistical significance and practical importance are quite different. In a rough sense, statistical significance is "Is the sample inconsistent with the population described in the hull hypothesis?".
In small samples, important differences may not be statistically significant (there's so much uncertainty in our estimates that we can't tell even big differences aren't just caused by random noise). In very large samples, quite trivial differences may well be statistically significant.
An appropriate sense of statistical significance can be obtained by seeing if the difference in sample means is much more than some estimate of the standard error of the difference in means, at least for statistics that have close-to-normal sampling distributions, as here.
In this case rough lower and upper bounds on the standard error will let you put corresponding upper or lower bounds on the z-score, allowing you to say either "not significant" or "significant" (respectively). Equivalently, you're trying to get a sense of how many standard-deviations-of-the-difference-in-means it is from zero.
Often you only need a rough idea to make a decision. Sometimes you need to be a little more sophisticated.
As a rough first approximation, the standard error of the difference will be bigger than the larger of the two standard errors, and smaller than the sum of them.
You mention visual assessment: one common visual display is to plot a mean $\pm$ a standard error for each group (or some multiple of it). Since the standard error of the difference is smaller than the sum of the standard errors, if the two mean$\pm$se's overlap, they could be less than 1 standard error apart; and if two mean$\pm$2se's don't overlap they must be at least two standard errors apart. If the sample size isn't small ($n_1+n_2>7$), that would suggest a significant difference. However, you can do that from the table without drawing a display.
Since the two means are each less than the larger of the two standard errors apart, they must be less than one standard error of the difference apart; visually, this shows as a big overlap in those red intervals.