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Citing this Article

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Published on 10.01.17 in Vol 4, No 1 (2017): Jan-Mar

This paper is in the following e-collection/theme issue:

Works citing "Using Real-Time Social Media Technologies to Monitor Levels of Perceived Stress and Emotional State in College Students: A Web-Based Questionnaire Study"

According to Crossref, the following articles are citing this article (DOI 10.2196/mental.5626):

(note that this is only a small subset of citations)

  1. DaSilva AW, Huckins JF, Wang R, Wang W, Wagner DD, Campbell AT. Correlates of Stress in the College Environment Uncovered by the Application of Penalized Generalized Estimating Equations to Mobile Sensing Data. JMIR mHealth and uHealth 2019;7(3):e12084
    CrossRef
  2. Day J, Freiberg K, Hayes A, Homel R. Towards Scalable, Integrative Assessment of Children’s Self-Regulatory Capabilities: New Applications of Digital Technology. Clinical Child and Family Psychology Review 2019;22(1):90
    CrossRef
  3. Young SD, Garett R. Ethical Issues in Addressing Social Media Posts About Suicidal Intentions During an Online Study Among Youth: Case Study. JMIR Mental Health 2018;5(2):e33
    CrossRef
  4. Liu S, Chan B, Kuo A. Monitor Physical Activity Levels using Social Media Data. (Preprint). Journal of Medical Internet Research 2018;
    CrossRef
  5. Hartnup B, Dong L, Eisingerich AB. How an Environment of Stress and Social Risk Shapes Student Engagement With Social Media as Potential Digital Learning Platforms: Qualitative Study. JMIR Medical Education 2018;4(2):e10069
    CrossRef
  6. Schmidt SJ, Kaess M. Fortschritte und Herausforderungen für die Analyse von Big Data in sozialen Medien im Jugendalter. Zeitschrift für Kinder- und Jugendpsychiatrie und Psychotherapie 2018;:1
    CrossRef
  7. Taylor J, Pagliari C. Mining social media data: How are research sponsors and researchers addressing the ethical challenges?. Research Ethics 2018;14(2):1
    CrossRef
  8. Young SD, Mercer N, Weiss RE, Torrone EA, Aral SO. Using social media as a tool to predict syphilis. Preventive Medicine 2018;109:58
    CrossRef
  9. Campisi J, May J, Burch K, Larson K, Doscher J, Doherty S, Isaacson K, Sebring K, Gahan A. Anxiety-inducing Facebook behavior is associated with higher rates of upper respiratory infection in college-aged users. Computers in Human Behavior 2017;76:211
    CrossRef