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The National Cancer Institute (NCI) has designated the topic of real-time data capture as an important and innovative research area. As such, the NCI sponsored a national meeting of distinguished research scientists to discuss the state of the science in this emerging and burgeoning field. This book reflects the findings of the conference and discusses the state of the science of real-time data capture and its application to health and cancer research. It provides a conceptual framework for minute-by-minute data ...
The National Cancer Institute (NCI) has designated the topic of real-time data capture as an important and innovative research area. As such, the NCI sponsored a national meeting of distinguished research scientists to discuss the state of the science in this emerging and burgeoning field. This book reflects the findings of the conference and discusses the state of the science of real-time data capture and its application to health and cancer research. It provides a conceptual framework for minute-by-minute data capture- ecological momentary assessments (EMA)- and discusses health-related topics where these assessements have been applied. In addition, future directions in real-time data capture assessment, interventions, methodology, and technology are discussed.
Despite the rapidly growing interest in the methodology of real-time data capture (e.g. journal special issues, widely attended conference presentations, etc.), to date no single book has focused solely on this topic. The volume will serve as an important resource for researchers, students, and government scientists interested in pursuing real-time health research, and will nicely complement our lists in epidemiology, public health, and oncology.
Part I: The Science and Theory of Real-Time Data Capture: A Focus on Ecological Momentary Assessment (EMA).
1. Historical Roots and Rationale of Ecological Momentary Assessment (EMA), Arthur A. Stone, Ph.D.; Saul Shiffman, Ph.D.; Audie Atienza, Ph.D.; Linda Nebeling, Ph.D.
2. Retrospective and Concurrent Self-Reports: The Rationale for Real-Time Data Capture, Norbert Schwarz, Ph.D., University of Michigan
3. Designing Protocols for Ecological Momentary Assessment, Saul Shiffman, Ph.D., University of Pittsburgh
4. Special Methodological Challenges and Opportunities in Ecological Momentary Assessment, Michael R. Hufford, Ph.D., invivodata® Inc., Pittsburgh, PA
5. The Analysis of Real-Time Momentary Data: A Practical Guide, Joseph E. Schwartz, Ph.D. and Arthur A. Stone, Ph.D., Department of Psychiatry and Behavioral Science, Stony Brook University
Part II: Application of Real-Time Data Capture: Exemplars of Real-Time Data Research.
6. Real-Time Data Capture and Adolescent Cigarette Smoking: Moods and Smoking, Robin Mermelstein, Ph.D.; Donald Hedeker, Ph.D.; Brian Flay, D. Phil. The University of Illinois at Chicago; Saul Shiffman, Ph.D. The University of Pittsburg
7. Ecological Momentary Assessment of Physical Activity in Hispanics/Latinos Using Pedometers and Diaries, Elva M. Arredondo, Ph.D.; Donald Hedeker, Ph.D., M.P.H., Simon Marshall, Ph.D., Barbara Baquero, MPH, San Diego State University-Graduate School of Public Health
8. Dietary Assessment and Monitoring in Real-Time,Karen Glanz, Ph.D., M.P.H., Rollins School of Public Health, Emory University and Suzanne Murphy, Ph.D., R.D., Cancer Research Center of Hawaii, University of Hawaii
9. Real-Time Data Capture: Ecological Momentary Assessment of Behavioral Symptoms Associated with Eating Disorders, Karen Farchaus Stein, Ph.D. and Pamela E. Paulson, Ph.D., University of Michigan
10. Ecological Momentary Assessment for Alcohol Consumption, R. Lorraine Collins, Ph.D., Research Institute on Addictions, University at Buffalo and Mark Muraven, Ph.D., University at Albany
11. Assessing the Impact of Fibromyalgia Syndrome in Real-Time, Dennis C. Turk, Ph.D., Tasha Burwinkle, Ph.D., PsyD., and Melonie Showlund, B.A., University of Washington School of Medicine
12. Evaluating Fatigue of Ovarian Cancer Patients Using Ecological Momentary Assessment, Karen Basen-Engquist, Ph.D., M.P.H., University of Texas, M.D. Anderson Cancer Center; Carl de Moor, Ph.D., University of Texas-Houston Health Science Center
13. Personality, Mood States, and Daily Health, Randy J. Larsen, Ph.D., Washington University in St. Louis
14. Ecological Momentary Assessment as a Resource for Social Epidemiology, Thomas W. Kamarck, Ph.D., Saul S. Shiffman, Ph.D., Matthew F. Muldoon, M.D., M.P.H., and Kim Sutton-Tyrrell, Dr. PH, University of Pittsburgh; Chad J. Gwaltney, Ph.D., Brown University; Denise L. Janicki, M.S., University of Pittsburgh; Joseph Schwartz, Ph.D., SUNY Stony Brook
Part III: Future Developments in Real-Time Data Capture.
15. Momentary Health Interventions: Where are we and where are we going?, Brian L. Carter, Ph.D., Paul M. Cinciripini, Ph.D., David W. Wetter, Ph.D., University of Texas, M.D. Anderson Cancer Center, Susan X. Day, Ph.D., University of Houston
16. Technological Innovations Enabling Automatic, Context-Sensitive Ecological Momentary Assessment, Stephen S. Intille, Ph.D., Massachusetts Institute of Technology
17. Statistical Issues in Intensive Longitudinal Data Analysis, Theodore A. Walls, Ph.D., University of Rhode Island, Department of Psychology; Bettina B. Höppner, M.A., University of Rhode Island, Department of Psychology, Cancer Prevention Research Center; Matthew S. Goodwin, M.A., University of Rhode Island, Department of Psychology
18. Thoughts on the Present State of Real-Tmie Data Capture, Arthur A. Stone, Ph.D., Stony Brook University