[Air-L] Request for studies (Social Media Meta-analysis)

Li Pengxiang lipengxiang at u.nus.edu
Tue Nov 12 18:08:25 PST 2019

Dear Crystal and Erika,

Hope the following two papers can help, thanks. All the best for your work.

1. “Likes” as KPI: An examination of teenage girls’ perspective on peer feedback on Instagram and its influence on coping response

2. A study of Singapore adolescent girls’ selfie practices, peer appearance comparisons, and body esteem on Instagram


Pengxiang Li

Department of Communications&New Media

Faculty of Arts & Social Sciences

National University of Singapore

From: Air-L <air-l-bounces at listserv.aoir.org> on behalf of Crystal Aguilera <cmaguile at usc.edu>
Sent: Tuesday, November 12, 2019 4:01 AM
To: air-l at listserv.aoir.org <air-l at listserv.aoir.org>
Subject: [Air-L] Request for studies (Social Media Meta-analysis)

Greetings all,

We are reaching out to you to gain your assistance with a research
synthesis we are conducting on the link between social media use and
psychological well-being among adolescents. The team of researchers working
on this synthesis includes undergraduate Crystal Aguilera and Professor
Erika Patall at the University of Southern California.

To clarify how you can help, although a thorough search has been conducted
on PsycInfo, Google Scholar and other electronic databases, we would like
the meta-analysis to be as comprehensive as possible. Therefore, if you
have or know of any relevant research on adolescents' social media use and
psychological well-being, especially unpublished research, we would very
much appreciate hearing from you. The types of documents we are most eager
to receive from you include unpublished data, unpublished reports and
manuscripts, conference presentations, unpublished dissertations, or in
press manuscripts. We will formally cite all viable data we receive.

This research synthesis will include only correlational studies looking at
any aspect of social media use and psychological well-being in adolescents.
That is, we are interested in studies that examine correlations between
social media use and adolescent outcomes. Attached is a list of included
studies in the Meta-analysis up to now.

Any information that you may be able to provide will be quite helpful for
this research synthesis. We will send you a copy of our final report to all
responders. You can send your papers, raw data, or suggestions to
cmaguile at usc.edu.

Thank you so much,

Crystal Aguilera, Erika Patall, and the Social Media Meta-analysis Team
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