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    National Tsing Hua University Institutional Repository > 共同教育委員會  > 師資培育中心 > 期刊論文 >  College Female and Male Heavy Internet Users' Profiles of Practices and Their Academic Grades and Psychosocial Adjustment

    Please use this identifier to cite or link to this item: http://nthur.lib.nthu.edu.tw/dspace/handle/987654321/53414

    Title: College Female and Male Heavy Internet Users' Profiles of Practices and Their Academic Grades and Psychosocial Adjustment
    Authors: Chen SY;Tzeng JY
    教師: 陳素燕
    Date: 2010
    Publisher: Mary Ann Liebert
    Relation: Cyberpsychology, behavior and social networking, Mary Ann Liebert, Volume 13, 2010 June, Pages 257-262
    Keywords: College Female
    Internet Users
    Academic Grades
    Psychosocial Adjustment
    Abstract: This study presents the profiles of heavy Internet users and provides empirical evidence that it is not how much time university students spend online but what they do online that is associated with academic grades and psychological adjustment. Using a nationally representative sample from Taiwan, we employed K-mean cluster analysis and identified profiles based on nine Internet practices in which users engaged. Female heavy users favoring information seeking and chatting had better academic performance but tended to feel more depressed than nonheavy users, while those favoring information seeking, chatting, and online games had lower academic grades and greater loneliness, physical illness, and depression scores than nonheavy users. In contrast, only male heavy users favoring online games had lower academic grades, whereas those who favored information seeking, chatting, and online games were more likely than nonheavy users to feel physically ill and depressed.
    URI: http://www.biomedsearch.com/nih/College-female-male-heavy-internet/20557244.html
    Appears in Collections:[師資培育中心] 期刊論文

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