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TitleThe Psychology of Social Networking Vol.1: Personal Experience in Online Communities
File Size2.7 MB
Total Pages364
Table of Contents
                            Title Page
Copyright Page
1 Psychology Of Social Media: From Technology To Identity
	1.1 The social media sites as digital places
	1.2 The opportunities offered by Social Networks
	1.3 From Social Media to Identity and back: The paradoxes of digital identities
		1.3.1 The first paradox of the social network
		1.3.2 The second paradox of social networks
		1.3.3 The third paradox of social networks
	1.4 Conclusions
2 Peer and Professional Online Support for Parents
	2.1 Parenting and Social Networking
	2.2 Professional Support
		2.2.1 Examples of Studies on Successful Online Parenting Programs
	2.3 Peer Support
	2.4 Evaluations of Peer Support
		2.4.1 Examples of Studies on Web-Based Peer Support Amongst Parents
	2.5 Trends and Future Developments
	2.6 More Insight in Dynamics in Online Peer Support
	2.7 Taking Professional Online Parenting Programs to the Next Level
3 Online Counseling for Migrant Workers: Challenges and Opportunities
	3.1 Online Counseling Among OFWs: The OFW Online Project
		3.1.1 Project Rationale
		3.1.2 User Profile and Predictors of Use of Online Counseling
		3.1.3 Issues Raised in Online Counseling
	3.2 Challenges in Online Counseling
		3.2.1 Attitudes Towards Help-Seeking
		3.2.2 Access to Technology
		3.2.3 Capacity to Use and Comfort with Technology
		3.2.4 Openness and Capability of Counselors
		3.2.5 The Issue of Risk
	3.3 Opportunities in Social Networking
		3.3.1 Platform and Access
		3.3.2 Promotion
		3.3.3 Psycho-education
		3.3.4 Peer Support
		3.3.5 Apps on Mobile Devices
	3.4 Conclusion
4 Using Facebook: Good for Friendship But Not So Good for Intimate Relationships
	4.1 Introduction
		4.1.1 Differences Between Online and Offline Interaction
	4.2 Theoretical Argument
	4.3 Method
		4.3.1 Sample and Procedure
		4.3.2 Measures Dependent Variables Independent Variables
	4.4 Results
	4.5 Discussion and Conclusions
		4.5.1 Implications
		4.5.2 Alternative Interpretation of the Findings
		4.5.3 Limitations and Suggestions for Future Research
5 Communicatively Integrated Model of Online Community: A Conceptual Framework and Empirical Validation on a Case of a Health-Related Online Community
	5.1 Introduction
	5.2 Communicatively Integrated Online Community
	5.3 Method
		5.3.1 Sample
		5.3.2 Measures
	5.4 Analysis and Results
	5.5 Discussion and Conclusion
6 Effects of Network Connections on Deception and Halo Effects in Linkedin
	6.1 The Effect of Linkedin on Deception in Resumes
	6.2 Impact of Social Networks on Impression Formation in Linkedin
	6.3 Conclusions
7 The Dark Side of Social Networking Sites in Romantic Relationships
	7.1 Introduction
	7.2 Affordances of SNSs
	7.3 Technological Incompatibility
	7.4 Secret Tests
	7.5 Jealousy
	7.6 Interpersonal Electronic Surveillance
	7.7 Cyberstalking and Obsessive Relational Intrusion
	7.8 Relationship Dissolution on SNSs
	7.9 Conclusion
8 Making and Keeping the Connection: Improving Consumer Attitudes and Engagement in E-Mental Health Interventions
	8.1 Uptake of E-mental Health Services
	8.2 Consumer Satisfaction with E-mental Health Services
	8.3 Attitudes to E-mental Health Services
	8.4 Providing Information to Improve Attitudes
	8.5 Adherence and Dropout from E-mental Health services
	8.6 Adherence
	8.7 Dropout
	8.8 Summary
9 Intersubjectivity in Video Interview
	9.1 Introduction
	9.2 ICT uses in Cyberculture
		9.2.1 Cyberculture Values
		9.2.2 New Definition of the Social Link, of the Relation?
		9.2.3 ICT and Tele-health
	9.3 Video interview specificities
		9.3.1 Body image
		9.3.2 Object Relation vs. Mirrored One
		9.3.3 Three Levels of Interaction According to Lebovici
	9.4 The iPSY site
		9.4.1 Method
		9.4.2 Video interviews
		9.4.3 Results Quantitative results Qualitative results
	9.5 Conclusion
10 Ethical and Regulatory Considerations For Social Media Research
	10.1 Use of Social Media in Research
		10.1.1 Benefits of Social Media Research Methods
		10.1.2 Challenges of Social Media Research Methods
		10.1.3 Purpose of This Chapter
	10.2 Common Regulatory Concerns with Social Media Research
		10.2.1 Observational Research User Involvement in Privacy Settings snd Website Access Website Purpose and Privacy Statements Legal Considerations
	10.3 Interactive Research
	10.4 Survey/Interview Research
	10.5 Risks Regarding Consent in the SMW Arena
	10.6 Confidentiality: A Key to Any Social Media Research Approach
	10.7 Recommendations for Researchers and IRBs
		10.7.1 Observational Research
		10.7.2 Interactive Research
		10.7.3 Survey/Interview Research
		10.7.4 Overall Recommendations
11 Media Theories and the Facebook Influence Model
	11.1 Media Theories and the Facebook Influence Model
	11.2 Previous Media Theory
		11.2.1 Uses and Gratifications
		11.2.2 Cultivation Analysis
		11.2.3 Media Ecology Theory
	11.3 Theory applied to New Media
	11.4 Need for Theory to Extend to Health Behaviors
	11.5 Concept Mapping Towards Developing New Theory
	11.6 The Facebook Influence Model study
		11.6.1 Brainstorming
		11.6.2 Sorting
		11.6.3 Representation
		11.6.4 Interpretation
	11.7 Application of the Facebook Influence Model
		11.7.1 Connection
		11.7.2 Comparison
		11.7.3 Identification
		11.7.4 Immersive Eperience of Facebook
	11.8 Conclusions
12 Social Networking and Romantic Relationships: A Review of Jealousy and Related Emotions
	12.1 Social Networking and Romantic Relationships:
		12.1.1 A Review of Jealousy and Related Emotions
	12.2 Overview of the Chapter
		12.2.1 Key Definitions
	12.3 Attributes of Social Networking Sites
		12.3.1 User Specific Settings
		12.3.2 Partner Monitoring (Surveillance)
	12.4 Individual Differences
		12.4.1 Sex Differences
		12.4.2 Attachment Styles
		12.4.3 Self-esteem, Need for Popularity, and Trait Jealousy
	12.5 Behavioral Responses and Relational Outcomes
		12.5.1 Behavioral Intentions
		12.5.2 Relationship Satisfaction
		12.5.3 Relationship Duration
	12.6 Conclusion
13 What is Lurking? A Literature Review of Research on Lurking
	13.1 Introduction
	13.2 Defining Lurkers
		13.2.1 Lurking: from “Never Posting” to “Luring the Gullible”
		13.2.2 Lurking as “Normal” Online Behaviour
		13.2.3 Active Lurking
	13.3 Some Implications for Research
		13.3.1 Which Definition?
		13.3.2 Avoiding the Dichotomy “Active” vs. “Passive” Participation
		13.3.3 The Value of Lurking
	13.4 Conclusion
14 Can Social Media Photos Influence College Students’ Sexual Health Behaviors?
	14.1 Sexual Health Behaviors: The Influence of Perceived Norms
	14.2 Facebook Photos and Condom Use: A Pilot Study
	14.3 Discussion and Future Directions for Research
15 Social Networks as a Communication Tool from Children’s Perpective: A Twitter Experience
	15.1 Introduction
	15.2 Social Networks and Communication
	15.3 The Role of Social Networks in Student Engagement
	15.4 Twitter in Education
	15.5 Twitter as a Communication Tool
	15.6 Method
		15.6.1 Research Design
		15.6.2 Participants
		15.6.3 Data collection
		15.6.4 Data analysis
	15.7 Results
	15.8 Discussion and Conclusion
16 The Influence of Extraversion on Individuals’ SNS Use
	16.1 Introduction
	16.2 Literature Review
		16.2.1 The correlation between extraversion and user information behavior
		16.2.2 The Influence of Extraversion on IS Use
	16.3 Hypotheses development
	16.4 Research Methodology
	16.5 Discussion and Implications
List of Figures
List of Tables
Document Text Contents
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Giuseppe Riva, Brenda K. Wiederhold, Pietro Cipresso (Eds.)

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List of Tables
Table 2.1: Characteristics of Online Interventions and Support for Parents (1998-2010, N = 75)*
Table 4.1: Correlation Coefficient Matrix for All Variables Used (n=510)

Table 4.2: Multiple Regression Analysis of the Quality Relationship on Selected Independent
Variables (Standardized Coefficients)

Table 5.1: Descriptive statistics of variables in the hypotheses and research question

Table 15.1: Research questions, data collection tools, and data analysis methods
Table 15.2: Data collection procedures

Table 15.3: Themes, sub-themes and frequencies that emerged from content analysis of Tweets
Table 16.1: Sample characteristics

Table 16.2: Reliability and convergent validity statistics
Table 16.3: Discriminant validity

Table 16.4: Model fit indices

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