It seems that every time Facebook makes people feel very happy. But it’s not just an observation now; it has been proof through a study.
A latest study reported in Cyberpsychology, Behavior, and Social Networking, a peer-reviewed journal, actually plowed into the physiological reactions to people who visit social networking sites.
The measurement of a number of physical and psychological responses including breathing rate, brain activation, and pupil dilation, designed to assess a person’s psychophysiological state, were gathered in a group of people taking part in either relaxing or stressful task or being online on their personal Facebook account. The results showed off a significantly different experience for stress or relaxation exposure compared to the response to Facebook.
The journal encloses several articles on topics like:
Pleasure to Play, Arousal to Stay: The Effect of Player Emotions on Digital Game Preferences and Playing Time
A Review of Internet Pornography Use Research: Methodology and Content from the Past 10 Years
It Is All About Being Popular: The Effects of Need for Popularity on Social Network Site Use
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