Search Results

You are looking at 1 - 4 of 4 items for :

  • "novelty effect" x
  • Sport and Exercise Science/Kinesiology x
  • Refine by Access: All Content x
Clear All
Restricted access

Koji Yonemoto, Takanori Honda, Hiro Kishimoto, Daigo Yoshida, Jun Hata, Naoko Mukai, Mao Shibata, Yoichiro Hirakawa, Toshiharu Ninomiya, and Shuzo Kumagai

for the investigation of physical activity was achieved (80.8%). Furthermore, in this context, it is anticipated that the “novelty effect” of the accelerometer was likely to have a negligible impact; thus, the accelerometer results are likely to reflect the true level of activity of the study sample

Restricted access

Dave H.H. Van Kann, Sanne I. de Vries, Jasper Schipperijn, Nanne K. de Vries, Maria W.J. Jansen, and Stef P.J. Kremers

effects). A study by Ridgers et al 18 showed a pattern that effectiveness after 6 months attenuated after 12 months. It might therefore be possible that we missed short-term effects of the current study. Results on short-term outcomes, however, could be attributable to a “novelty effect,” 47 while long

Restricted access

Rebekah Lynn, Rebekah Pfitzer, Rebecca R. Rogers, Christopher G. Ballmann, Tyler D. Williams, and Mallory R. Marshall

worn, although a novelty effect has been demonstrated ( Shin, Feng, Jarrahi, & Gafinowitz, 2018 ). Still, participants are receptive to utilizing the devices and some individuals use them long-term ( Mercer, Giangregorio, et al., 2016 ). While wearing an accelerometer in any location, an internal

Restricted access

Nicholas L. Lerma, Chi C. Cho, Ann M. Swartz, Hotaka Maeda, Young Cho, and Scott J. Strath

activities without sacrificing the enjoyment of their typical daily activities. In follow-up studies, assessment of participant perceptions should be measured for longer periods of time to determine if there is a drop off due to a novelty effect. However, these findings do highlight the potential for