Internet Addiction Test


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Internet Addiction Test

A psychological test that determines the degree of addiction a person has using the Internet. Developed by Dr. Kimberly Young in 1998, a result from 80 to 100 points means Internet usage is causing significant problems in life. A 50-79 score means occasional problems, and 31 to 49 means a mild level of addiction. Less than 31 is normal usage. See Internet addiction.
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KEYWORDS: Internet Addiction, Medical Undergraduates, Young's Internet Addiction Test, Social Networking Sites.
Descriptive statistics revealed the following: Fear of Missing Out (FoMO) Scale (M = 23.74, SD = 7.60), Social Networking Time Use Scale (SONTUS) (M = 149.32, SD = 55.16), and Internet Addiction Test (IAT) (M = 37.57, SD = 18.15).
The German Version of the Internet Addiction Test: A Validation Study.
According to the requirement of the study, for the measurement of both variables internet addiction and social support, Internet addiction Test (Young, K, 1996) and Perceived scale Social Support (Zamet et al 1988) were used.
Students were given the consent form, questionnaire for Socio-demographic details, Internet addiction test (IAT), SRQ 20.
Edited Internet Addiction Test (IAT-20) ORIGINAL REVISED 1 How often do you find you stay How often do you find that you on-line longer than you stay on-line longer than you intended?
Young (1998a; 1998b) developed two IA assessment tools: The Internet Addiction Test (IAT) and the Internet Addiction Diagnostic Questionnaire (IADQ).
A meta-analysis of the reliability of Young's Internet Addiction Test. WCE 2012, July 4-6, 2012.
All were assessed using the Internet Addiction Test questionnaire.

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