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The development of an instrument to measure motivation for marathon running: the Motivations of Marathoners Scales (MOMS).
Assessment of the relationship between individual MOMS scales and other variables of conceptual relevance documents early evidence for the convergent and discriminant validity of the instrument.
Associative and dissociative cognitive strategies in exercise and running: 20 years later, what do we know?
Association and dissociation (A/D) have been identified as important cognitive strategies in the literature on running and exercise. This paper is a comprehensive review of the 20 years of research
A Comparison of Manual Versus Computer‐Assisted Radiographic Measurement: Intraobserver Measurement Variability for Cobb Angles
The results of this study demonstrate that intraobserver variability for manual and computer Cobb angle measurements yield a 95% confidence interval of approximately 3 degrees, with the computer having a slightly lower variability.
Prayer and Health: Review, Meta-Analysis, and Research Agenda
The empirical research on prayer and health is reviewed and suggestions for future research include the conduct of experimental studies based on conceptual models that include precise operationally defined constructs, longitudinal investigations with proper measure of control variables, and increased use of ecological momentary assessment techniques.
The Relations Between Cognitive Coping Strategies, Reasons for Running, Injury, and Performance of Marathon Runners
The psychology of marathon running was studied by employing the cognitive strategies of association and dissociation (Morgan, 1978; Morgan & Pollock, 1977). Two shortcomings in the current literature