Media use, face-to-face communication, media multitasking, and social well-being among 8- to 12-year-old girls.

@article{Pea2012MediaUF,
  title={Media use, face-to-face communication, media multitasking, and social well-being among 8- to 12-year-old girls.},
  author={Roy D. Pea and Clifford Nass and Lyn Meheula and Marcus Rance and Aman Kumar and Holden Bamford and Matthew Nass and Aneesh Simha and Benjamin Stillerman and Steven Yang and Michael Zhou},
  journal={Developmental psychology},
  year={2012},
  volume={48 2},
  pages={
          327-36
        }
}
An online survey of 3,461 North American girls ages 8-12 conducted in the summer of 2010 through Discovery Girls magazine examined the relationships between social well-being and young girls' media use--including video, video games, music listening, reading/homework, e-mailing/posting on social media sites, texting/instant messaging, and talking on phones/video chatting--and face-to-face communication. This study introduced both a more granular measure of media multitasking and a new… Expand
Using Media While Interacting Face-to-Face Is Associated With Psychosocial Well-Being and Personality Traits
TLDR
Insight is provided into the possible role of media multitasking during face-to-face interaction on psychosocial outcomes and how media types contribute to empathy levels. Expand
On the Phone When We’re Hanging Out: Digital Social Multitasking (DSMT) and Its Socioemotional Implications
TLDR
Overall, the socioemotional implications of college emerging adults’ phone use during peer interactions did not seem as alarming as what many may have believed, and the implications were contingent upon the context of the behavior. Expand
Is the social use of media for seeking connectedness or for avoiding social isolation? Mechanisms underlying media use and subjective well-being
TLDR
It is suggested that face-to-face communication can facilitate avoiding social isolation as well as seeking connectedness, which can explain why the two contrasting hypothesis, the augmentation and the displacement hypotheses, can be right. Expand
Social Ties, Communication Channels, and Personal Well-Being
In this study, we analyze the personal networks of 379 college students in Singapore to explore the social affordances of traditional and new channels in communicating with different types of socialExpand
Smartphone-mediated communication vs. face-to-face interaction: Two routes to social support and problematic use of smartphone
TLDR
Two possible routes lonely people can take to alleviate their loneliness are examined and a multi-group analysis suggested that young adults of age 3140 would develop problematic use of smartphone more than adolescents of age 1318 and young adults might develop problems with smartphones more than teenagers. Expand
Through a Screen Darkly: Use of Computer-Mediated Communication Predicts Emotional Functioning
TLDR
Results suggest that greater use and preference for computer-mediated versus face-to-face communication may be related to heightened emotional sensitivity and more problems with emotion regulation, yet active versus passive use may serve to bolster emotional well-being. Expand
Media as agents of socialization
Unlike Chip Douglas from the movie “Cable Guy,” most children are not raised exclusively by television, without support from parents, teachers and other caregivers. Nonetheless, media play anExpand
Online, mixed, and offline media multitasking: Role of cultural, socio-demographic, and media factors
TLDR
Results indicated that both age and education significantly influenced online multitasking but for offline multitasking behavior, only age had a significant influence andMultitasking preference had a central role in predicting media multitasking. Expand
Less in-person social interaction with peers among U.S. adolescents in the 21st century and links to loneliness
In nationally representative samples of U.S. adolescents (age: 13–18) and entering college students, 1976–2017 (N = 8.2 million), iGen adolescents in the 2010s (vs. previous generations) spent lessExpand
Features of Media Multitasking in School-Age Children
TLDR
The results of the study indicate a strong connection of media multitasking with the intensity of Internet usage, cognitive functions, and performance time, and suggest its considerable role in social and cognitive functioning of children and adolescents. Expand
...
1
2
3
4
5
...

References

SHOWING 1-10 OF 60 REFERENCES
Online Communication and Adolescent Relationships
TLDR
Examination of adolescents' relationships with friends, romantic partners, strangers, and their families in the context of their online communication activities shows that adolescents are using these communication tools primarily to reinforce existing relationships, both with friends and romantic partners. Expand
Television viewing, computer game playing, and Internet use and self-reported time to bed and time out of bed in secondary-school children.
Objective: To investigate the relationship between the presence of a television set, a gaming computer, and/or an Internet connection in the room of adolescents and television viewing, computer gameExpand
Television viewing, computer game playing, and Internet use and self-reported time to bed and time out of bed in secondary-school children.
TLDR
Concerns about media use should not be limited to television and computer game playing and Internet use are related to sleep behavior as well, and leisure activities that are unstructured seem to be negatively related to good sleep patterns. Expand
Hanging Out, Messing Around, and Geeking Out: Kids Living and Learning with New Media
Conventional wisdom about young people's use of digital technology often equates generational identity with technology identity: today's teens seem constantly plugged in to video games, socialExpand
Adolescent Internet use: What we expect, what teens report
As adolescent Internet use grew exponentially in the last decade, with it emerged a number of correspondent expectations. Among them were the following: (1) that gender predicts usage, i.e., thatExpand
Social Media & Mobile Internet Use among Teens and Young Adults. Millennials.
TLDR
A sharp decline in blogging by young adults has been tempered by a corresponding increase in blogging among older adults, and there are shifts and some drops in the proportion of teens using several social networking site features. Expand
Gender, Identity, and Language Use in Teenage Blogs
TLDR
The results suggest that teenagers stay closer to reality in their online expressions of self than has previously been suggested, and that these explorations involve issues, such as learning about their sexuality, that commonly occur during the adolescent years. Expand
Adolescents’ identity experiments on the internet
The aim of this article is to investigate how often adolescents engage in internet-based identity experiments, with what motives they engage in such experiments and which self-presentationalExpand
Preadolescents' and adolescents' online communication and their closeness to friends.
TLDR
There was a curvilinear relationship between age and perceived value of the Internet for intimate self-disclosure, such that 15-year-olds were at the epitome of online self- Disclosure. Expand
EFFECTS OF INTERNET USE AND SOCIAL RESOURCES ON CHANGES IN DEPRESSION
We examine how people's different uses of the Internet predict their later scores on a standard measure of depression, and how their existing social resources moderate these effects. In aExpand
...
1
2
3
4
5
...