In addition to incorporating the feedback, you have been provided in the last two weeks, expand your paper to a minimum of four full pages. If there is insufficient information in the resources you selected for Week 4 to expand your paper, supplement those articles with additional resources. Make certain you include all old and new resources in your references.
Ensure that you are incorporating all suggestions, and then rewrite/expand your Week 5 paper.
Length: 4 pages, not including the title and reference pages
References: Include a minimum of 5 scholarly resources
RUNNING HEAD: DEVELOP A SUMMARY REVIEW CHART
Develop a Summary Review Chart
Torri-your chart was comprehensive. Please see my comments below regarding specific aspects of your chart and the narrative. You earned a B.
|Summary of Results
|Hysing, M., Pallesen, S., Stormark, K. M., Jakobsen, R., Lundervold, A. J., & Sivertsen, B. (2015). Sleep and use of electronic devices in adolescence: results from a large population-based study. BMJ Open, 5(1), e006748.
|The study used participants that were from three age cohorts aged between 16 to 19 years. The number of participants is important
|The study used the quantitative research approach
|The research used the observational checklist tool
|SPSS Statistics analysis method was used to analyze the data
|The result suggested that there was minimal relation between sleep and the use of electronic devices among adolescent individuals.
|The main limitation was that there were other electronic devices that were exacting the same negative effects on sleep. This sounds reasonable
|Dube, N., Khan, K., Loehr, S., Chu, Y., & Veugelers, P. (2017). The use of entertainment and communication technologies before sleep could affect sleep and weight status: a population-based study among children. International Journal of Behavioral Nutrition and Physical Activity, 14(1), 97.
|The study used a provisionally representative sample of approximately 2334 children who were all in grade five. and their parents who were all living in Alberta Canada
|The research used the quantitative research method
|The test used for gathering the data include the
logistic regression models and the and Multivariable mixed-effect linear I assumed that they used a scale to measure weight. How did they measure sleep duration?
|The research used the statistical analysis method to analyze the data.
|The research suggested that sleep quality, duration of sleep, and weight are better among children who do not have or use EECDs devices.
|The researchers suspected that there might be bias concerning the actual use of the EECDs devices during sleep
|Dunican, I. C., Martin, D. T., Halson, S. L., Reale, R. J., Dawson, B. T., Caldwell, J. A., & Eastwood, P. R. (2017). The effects of the removal of electronic devices for 48 hours on sleep in elite judo athletes. The Journal of Strength & Conditioning Research, 31(10), 2832-2839.
|The research used twenty-three athletes’ twelve male and 11 females. All the participants were aged between 18 to 20 years.
|The study used the observational method, which is a qualitative study method.
|The research used the observation checklist and verbal questioning instrument
|The data obtained was subjected to statistical analysis
|The study found out that removing the electronic devices for approximately forty-eight hours during judo camps does not affect sleep How was sleep assessed?
|selection bias was present in the study
|Bruni, O., Sette, S., Fontanesi, L., Baiocco, R., Laghi, F., & Baumgartner, E. (2015). Technology use and sleep quality in preadolescence and adolescence. Journal of Clinical Sleep Medicine, 11(12), 1433-1441.
|The study used 850 participants who were either in the adolescent or preadolescent stage.
|The quantitative study method was used in the research.
|Self-reporting questioners tools How was quality of sleep assessed. How was it quantified?
|Statistical analysis method as used in the study
|The study findings indicated that the use of electronic devices after 9 pm had different effects on the quality of sleep in both adolescent and preadolescent children.
|All the data was self-reported; therefore, it may be subjected to bias. This works
|King, D. L., Delfabbro, P. H., Zwaans, T., & Kaptsis, D. (2014). Sleep interference effects of pathological electronic media use during adolescence. International Journal of Mental Health and Addiction, 12(1), 21-35.
|The study used a total of 1287 students aged twelve to eighteen years.
|The study used the quantitative study method.
|The study used questioning instruments.
|The results were subjects to the descriptive analysis method
|The study finding indicated that adole4scent children media users reported more sleeping problems than non-pathological peers.
|The adolescent data on sleep and media use may have been influenced or affected by bias.
The Effects of Electronic Communication Devices on Sleep.
The recent technological development or improvements have had a significant impact on our lives since they usually help us relax and also inform us of what is happening across the globe. However, recent studies have found out that the use of these technologies, such as electronic communication devices tend to have significant impacts or effects on sleep. For instance, using electronic communication devices before sleeping can be psychologically and physically stimulating, thus hindering once ability to sleep. Therefore, proper caution should be taken when choosing the devices to use and the specific timing when to use them. Citing the sources used for your statements was an important component of this part of the assignment.
Running head: MEDIA DEVICES USE AND SLEEP QUALITY 1
MEDIA DEVICES USE AND SLEEP QUALITY 5
The Effects of Electronic Media Devices on the Quality of Sleep
LS 3010 Foundations for Undergraduate
Torri-overall this was a nicely executed assignment. You will find my specific comments below. My comments along with your corrections should be listed on your next Week’s assignment. You earned an A.
The Effects of Electronic Media Devices on the Quality of Sleep
Today, the world sees a shift due to the existing communication technologies that have resulted in a trend where young and old are continually using their devices for various purposes such as communication and browsing. Browsing probably would benefit from a definition or description. Young users are continually using the devices even during their sleep time leading to a question whether the trend has a notable effect on their quality of sleep. This implies that adults are responsible users. There are various researchers that have attempted to evaluate the relationship between the continued use of the devices and the quality of sleep. There is a notable impact that is not necessarily strong where young and adolescent of the devices showed low quality sleep and more frequent sleeping problems. This sentence would benefit from being reworded.
A study carried out in 2014 that involved 1287 learners aged between 12 and 18 years indicated that children who are frequent media users reported more sleeping problems than children who are not (King, Delfabbro, Zwaans & Kaptsis, 2014). The study showed that the problems may vary from one child to the other depending on age and the frequency of media use. The study did not point out the exact reasons behind the findings, but the results resonate with a study carried out in 2015 that reported that adolescents and preadolescents using the devices past 9 pm experienced sleeping problems. The continued use of the media devices past 9 pm impacted the sleep quality among young adolescents (Bruni, Settee, Fontanesi, Baiocco, Laghi & Baumgartner, 2015). This can be cited as Bruni et al. The participants did not have enough sleep, which is one of the primary reasons why the quality of sleep was affected. The two studies noted that there is a need for younger individuals to have enough sleep, thus all distractions must be eliminated.
Further, a 2017 study showed that children who do not use media and communication devices had better sleep quality and duration of sleep than who continually used the devices (Dube, Khan, Loehr, Chu & Veugelers, 2017). The quality of sleep is dependent on the duration of sleep and children without the devices are likely to sleep for the recommended time. Is this information derived from the cited study? If so, that needs to be clearer.The study also raised the sleep duration issue where the devices prevent the young learners from having enough sleep. Additionally, some of the users suffer from sleep interruptions where the devices ring or provide notifications. The users come from the sleep to respond to the calls and notifications which interferes with the quality of their sleep. This was noted by the Dube et al., 2017 as one of the reasons why young learners using devices experience low quality of sleep.
The correlation between continued use of communication devices and the sleep quality can be influenced by additional factors such as stress, anxieties, and family issues among others. The research studies carried out above did not fully look into these factors that may act as confounding variables. A study conducted in 2015 showed there is no correlation between use of the media devices and quality of sleep among adolescents (Hysing, Pallesen, Stormark, Jakobsen, Lundervold & Sivertsen, 2015). In addition, a 2017 study indicated that removing the devices for at least 48 hours during judo camps did not have a positive impact on sleep (Dunican, Martin, Halson, Reale, Dawson, Caldwell & Eastwood, 2017). These two studies refute the perception that continued use of the devices affect sleep quality. In summary, there is minimal correlation between the sleep quality and the continued use of media and electronic devices. To demonstrate that, you would need to complete a meta-analysis or review an existing one.More empirical studies should be carried out to determine with certainty the impact of continued use of devices on sleep quality. These studies must address the influence of all confounding variables.
Bruni, O., Sette, S., Fontanesi, L., Baiocco, R., Laghi, F., & Baumgartner, E. (2015). Technology use and sleep quality in preadolescence and adolescence. Journal of Clinical Sleep Medicine, 11(12), 1433-1441.
Dube, N., Khan, K., Loehr, S., Chu, Y., & Veugelers, P. (2017). The use of entertainment and communication technologies before sleep could affect sleep and weight status: a population-based study among children. International Journal of Behavioral Nutrition and Physical Activity, 14(1), 97.
Dunican, I. C., Martin, D. T., Halson, S. L., Reale, R. J., Dawson, B. T., Caldwell, J. A., & Eastwood, P. R. (2017). The effects of the removal of electronic devices for 48 hours on sleep in elite judo athletes. The Journal of Strength & Conditioning Research, 31(10), 2832-2839.
Hysing, M., Pallesen, S., Stormark, K. M., Jakobsen, R., Lundervold, A. J., & Sivertsen, B. (2015). Sleep and use of electronic devices in adolescence: results from a large population-based study. BMJ Open, 5(1), e006748.
King, D. L., Delfabbro, P. H., Zwaans, T., & Kaptsis, D. (2014). Sleep interference effects of pathological electronic media use during adolescence. International Journal of Mental Health and Addiction, 12(1), 21-35.