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      Social Media Usage and Development of Psychiatric Disorders in Childhood and Adolescence: A Review

      systematic-review

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          Abstract

          Social media platforms, such as Facebook, Twitter, and Instagram, are now part of almost everyone's social life, especially for the newer generations. Children and teenagers grew up together with these Internet-based services, which have become an integral part of their personal and social life. However, as reported in various studies, psychological and psychiatric problems are sometimes associated with problematic usage of social media. The primary purpose of this review is to provide an overview of the cognitive, psychological, and social outcomes correlated with a problematic use of social media sites during the developmental stages, from age 10 to 19 years. With a specific focus on depression, anxiety, eating, and neurodevelopmental disorders, the review also discusses evidence related to genetic and neurobiological issues, together with the implications in clinical work and future directions under a multidisciplinary perspective. While the scientific community has made significant progress in enhancing our understanding of the impact of social media on teenagers' lives, more research integrating biological and environmental factors is required to fully elucidate the development of these disorders.

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          Most cited references130

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          The Smartphone Addiction Scale: Development and Validation of a Short Version for Adolescents

          Objective This study was designed to investigate the revised and short version of the smartphone addiction scale and the proof of its validity in adolescents. In addition, it suggested cutting off the values by gender in order to determine smartphone addiction and elaborate the characteristics of smartphone usage in adolescents. Method A set of questionnaires were provided to a total of 540 selected participants from April to May of 2013. The participants consisted of 343 boys and 197 girls, and their average age was 14.5 years old. The content validity was performed on a selection of shortened items, while an internal-consistency test was conducted for the verification of its reliability. The concurrent validity was confirmed using SAS, SAPS and KS-scale. Receiver operating characteristics analysis was conducted to suggest cut-off. Results The 10 final questions were selected using content validity. The internal consistency and concurrent validity of SAS were verified with a Cronbach's alpha of 0.911. The SAS-SV was significantly correlated with the SAS, SAPS and KS-scale. The SAS-SV scores of gender (p<.001) and self-evaluation of smartphone addiction (p<.001) showed significant difference. The ROC analysis results showed an area under a curve (AUC) value of 0.963(0.888–1.000), a cut-off value of 31, sensitivity value of 0.867 and specificity value of 0.893 in boys while an AUC value of 0.947(0.887–1.000), a cut-off value of 33, sensitivity value of 0.875, and a specificity value of 0.886 in girls. Conclusions The SAS-SV showed good reliability and validity for the assessment of smartphone addiction. The smartphone addiction scale short version, which was developed and validated in this study, could be used efficiently for the evaluation of smartphone addiction in community and research areas.
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            Development of a Facebook Addiction Scale.

            The Bergen Facebook Addiction Scale (BFAS), initially a pool of 18 items, three reflecting each of the six core elements of addiction (salience, mood modification, tolerance, withdrawal, conflict, and relapse), was constructed and administered to 423 students together with several other standardized self-report scales (Addictive Tendencies Scale, Online Sociability Scale, Facebook Attitude Scale, NEO-FFI, BIS/BAS scales, and Sleep questions). That item within each of the six addiction elements with the highest corrected item-total correlation was retained in the final scale. The factor structure of the scale was good (RMSEA = .046, CFI = .99) and coefficient alpha was .83. The 3-week test-retest reliability coefficient was .82. The scores converged with scores for other scales of Facebook activity. Also, they were positively related to Neuroticism and Extraversion, and negatively related to Conscientiousness. High scores on the new scale were associated with delayed bedtimes and rising times.
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              Motivational, emotional, and behavioral correlates of fear of missing out

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                Author and article information

                Contributors
                Journal
                Front Psychiatry
                Front Psychiatry
                Front. Psychiatry
                Frontiers in Psychiatry
                Frontiers Media S.A.
                1664-0640
                13 January 2021
                2020
                : 11
                : 508595
                Affiliations
                [1] 1Affiliative Behavior and Physiology Lab, Department of Psychology and Cognitive Science, University of Trento , Trento, Italy
                [2] 2Mobile and Social Computing Lab, Bruno Kessler Foundation , Trento, Italy
                [3] 3Social and Affective Neuroscience Lab, Psychology Program, School of Social Sciences, Nanyang Technological University , Singapore, Singapore
                [4] 4Lee Kong Chian School of Medicine, Nanyang Technological University , Singapore, Singapore
                Author notes

                Edited by: Kevin A. Pelphrey, University of Virginia, United States

                Reviewed by: Jens Foell, Florida State University, United States; Stephanie Zerwas, University of North Carolina at Chapel Hill, United States

                This article was submitted to Social Cognition, a section of the journal Frontiers in Psychiatry

                Article
                10.3389/fpsyt.2020.508595
                7838524
                33519535
                536218ac-a2f4-4a63-b4af-c2b73f328c57
                Copyright © 2021 Cataldo, Lepri, Neoh and Esposito.

                This is an open-access article distributed under the terms of the Creative Commons Attribution License (CC BY). The use, distribution or reproduction in other forums is permitted, provided the original author(s) and the copyright owner(s) are credited and that the original publication in this journal is cited, in accordance with accepted academic practice. No use, distribution or reproduction is permitted which does not comply with these terms.

                History
                : 04 November 2019
                : 02 November 2020
                Page count
                Figures: 1, Tables: 1, Equations: 0, References: 131, Pages: 15, Words: 13045
                Categories
                Psychiatry
                Systematic Review

                Clinical Psychology & Psychiatry
                social media,facebook,instagram,twitter,depression,anxiety,adolescence,psychiatric disorders

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