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Danielle R. Madden, Chun Nok Lam, Brian Redline, Eldin Dzubur, Harmony Rhoades, Stephen S. Intille, Genevieve F. Dunton and Benjamin Henwood

physical activity. This pilot study examined patterns of activity and affect or physical feeling states (i.e., energy or tiredness) in a population of adults with SMI, using both smartphone-based EMA and activity measurement. In particular, we aimed to examine the association between momentary affective or

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Andreas Schwerdtfeger, Ragna Eberhardt, Andrea Chmitorz and Eva Schaller

There is converging evidence that physical activity influences affective states. It has been found that aerobic exercise programs can significantly diminish negative affect. Moreover, among healthy individuals, moderate levels of physical activity seem to increase energetic arousal and positive affect. However, the predictive utility of affective states for bodily movement has rarely been investigated. In this study, we examined whether momentarily assessed affect is associated with bodily movement in everyday life. Using a previously published data set (Schwerdtfeger, Eberhardt, & Chmitorz, 2008), we reanalyzed 12-hr ecological momentary assessment (EMA) data from 124 healthy volunteers. Electronic momentary positive-activated affect (EMA-PAA) and negative affect (EMA-NA) were assessed via handheld computers, and bodily movement was recorded via accelerosensors. Generalized linear mixed models were calculated. Results indicated that EMA-PAA increases were accompanied by bodily movement increases of varying intensity. EMA-NA was also positively associated with increases in certain kinds of bodily movement. In light of previous research, this finding suggests that affect and bodily movement may have circular effects on each other.

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Need Satisfaction, Subjective Vitality, and Effort in British and Chinese Physical Education Ian M. Taylor * Chris Lonsdale * 10 2010 32 5 655 673 10.1123/jsep.32.5.655 Momentary Affect Predicts Bodily Movement in Daily Life: An Ambulatory Monitoring Study Andreas Schwerdtfeger * Ragna

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Gorden Sudeck, Stephanie Jeckel and Tanja Schubert

,100 milli- g ( Anastasopoulou et al., 2014 ). Affective Well-Being (EMA) Momentary affective states were assessed using the German short version of the multidimensional mood questionnaire ( Wilhelm & Schoebi, 2007 ). The questionnaire contains two binary pairs of adjectives for valence (unwell

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Kelley Strohacker and Cory T. Beaumont

between individual goals, activity characteristics, and affective well-being . German Journal of Exercise and Sport Research, 48, 26 – 39 . doi:10.1007/s12662-017-0469-9 10.1007/s12662-017-0469-9 Kanning , M.K. , & Schoebi , D. ( 2016 ). Momentary affective states are associated with momentary

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Julia Limmeroth and Norbert Hagemann

positively valenced region (situation) or, on the other hand, repulsed by a (in her or his eyes) negatively valenced region. ART suggests that momentary affective responses to a situation can, for some people, act as such a restraining force holding them back in the present situation, for example, by