Modeling habitual and addictive smartphone behavior: The role of smartphone usage types, emotional intelligence, social stress, self-regulation, age, and gender
MetadataShow full item record
© 2015 Published by Elsevier Ltd.The present study investigates the role of process and social oriented smartphone usage, emotional intelligence, social stress, self-regulation, gender, and age in relation to habitual and addictive smartphone behavior. We conducted an online survey among 386 respondents. The results revealed that habitual smartphone use is an important contributor to addictive smartphone behavior. Process related smartphone use is a strong determinant for both developing habitual and addictive smartphone behavior. People who extensively use their smartphones for social purposes develop smartphone habits faster, which in turn might lead to addictive smartphone behavior. We did not find an influence of emotional intelligence on habitual or addictive smartphone behavior, while social stress positively influences addictive smartphone behavior, and a failure of self-regulation seems to cause a higher risk of addictive smartphone behavior. Finally, men experience less social stress than women, and use their smartphones less for social purposes. The result is that women have a higher chance in developing habitual or addictive smartphone behavior. Age negatively affects process and social usage, and social stress. There is a positive effect on self-regulation. Older people are therefore less likely to develop habitual or addictive smartphone behaviors.
Showing items related by title, author, creator and subject.
The Mediating Role of Training Behaviors on Self- Reported Mental Toughness and Mentally Tough Behavior in SwimmingBeattie, S.; Alqallaf, A.; Hardy, L.; Ntoumanis, Nikos (2018)© 2018 American Psychological Association. Self-regulated training behaviors play a vital role in athletes' physical and mental sporting development. The purpose of the present study was to investigate the mediating role ...
Comparing motivational, self-regulatory and habitual processes in a computer-tailored physical activity intervention in hospital employees - Protocol for the PATHS randomised controlled trialKwasnicka, D.; Vandelanotte, C.; Rebar, A.; Gardner, B.; Short, C.; Duncan, M.; Crook, D.; Hagger, Martin (2017)Background: Most people do not engage in sufficient physical activity to confer health benefits and to reduce risk of chronic disease. Healthcare professionals frequently provide guidance on physical activity, but often ...
Hygienic food handling behaviors: Attempting to bridge the intention-behavior gap using aspects from temporal self-regulation theoryFulham, E.; Mullan, Barbara (2011)An estimated 25% of the populations of both the United States and Australia suffer from foodborne illness every year, generally as a result of incorrect food handling practices. The aim of the current study was to determine ...