self-report questionnaires; scales; online sexual activities (OSA); online sexual problems (OSP); internet sexuality doi: 10.5817/CP2014-1-2 A growing number of people use Internet for Online Sexual Activities (OSA) and its consumption is rapidly increasing (Döring, 2009). Cybersexuality in MMORPGs: Virtual sexual revolution untapped.
Locating the appropriate scale, checklist or questionnaire can be extremely challenging but essential, whether you are interested in identifying a health or mental health difficulty, assessing the impact of illness on quality of life, evaluating side effects or the effectiveness of treatment.
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But only the moment magnitude scale is capable of measuring M8 (read ‘magnitude 8’) and greater events accurately.
Magnitudes are based on a logarithmic scale (base 10).
A systematic search of published online sexual activities inventories was performed using Psych Info and Pubmed (1993 to July 2013).
Although many of them are adequate for their own purposes, our review revealed a lack of standardized, internationally (culturally) accepted tools that are epidemiologically validated in general populations and that can be used to investigate OSA and to assess OSP.
The first widely-used method, the Richter scale, was developed by Charles F. It used a formula based on amplitude of the largest wave recorded on a specific type of seismometer and the distance between the earthquake and the seismometer.
The registry of scales and measures is an on-line database of scales, measures and questionnaires for researchers and clinicians.
At present, the database includes the most comprehensive list of self-report measures of depression, over 352 indexed to date, including the earliest known psychological measure which was published in 1918.
It is derived from modeling recordings of the earthquake at multiple stations.
Moment magnitude estimates are about the same as Richter magnitudes for small to large earthquakes.