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Journal of Behavioral Addictions
Authors: Martin Bielefeld, Marion Drews, Inken Putzig, Laura Bottel, Toni Steinbüchel, Jan Dieris-Hirche, Gregor R. Szycik, Astrid Müller, Mandy Roy, Martin Ohlmeier and Bert Theodor te Wildt

developments in terms of digital transfer and merger, it is important to keep an eye on other specific and general forms of excessive or addicted Internet use beyond IGD. Recently, experts tend to apply the term Internet use disorder (IUD; American Psychiatric

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( WHO, 2019 ; see also Montag, Schivinski, et al., 2019 ; Pontes et al., 2019 ), many researchers switched from using the term Internet addiction to Internet Use Disorder (IUD) to describe the excessive use of the Internet and to find a fit with

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Applying fairness in labeling various types of internet use disorders

Commentary on How to overcome taxonomical problems in the study of internet use disorders and what to do with “smartphone addiction”?

Journal of Behavioral Addictions
Authors: Jon D. Elhai, Haibo Yang and Jason C. Levine

Is excessive use of the internet or a smartphone a clinically diagnosable disorder? The answer is an unequivocal “No” – at the present time. Neither the ICD-11 nor DSM-5 currently includes diagnoses specifically for Internet Use Disorder or

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Internet use disorders: What's new and what's not?

Commentary on: How to overcome taxonomical problems in the study of Internet use disorders and what to do with “smartphone addiction”? ()

Journal of Behavioral Addictions
Author: Mark D. Griffiths

Introduction: Going round in circles? The recent paper by Montag et al. (2019) presents some ideas and critiques concerning the taxonomical issues in the controversial areas of internet addiction (and internet use disorder [IUD]) and smartphone

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Mobile and non-mobile Internet Use Disorder: Specific risks and possible shared Pavlovian conditioning processes

Commentary on: How to overcome taxonomical problems in the study of Internet use disorders and what to do with “smartphone addiction”? (Montag et al., 2019)

Journal of Behavioral Addictions
Authors: Tania Moretta, Shubao Chen and Marc N. Potenza

Introduction The article, “How to overcome taxonomical problems in the study of Internet use disorders and what to do with “smartphone addiction”?” by Montag et al. (2019) describes the relevance of distinguishing between mobile and non

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tendencies toward Internet usage. In line with the terminology Internet Gaming Disorder in DSM-5 and Gaming Disorder in the upcoming ICD-11, the term Internet-use disorder (IUD) will be used to describe overusage of the Internet in the present work

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Journal of Behavioral Addictions
Authors: Katajun Lindenberg, Carolin Szász-Janocha, Sophie Schoenmaekers, Ulrich Wehrmann and Eva Vonderlin

impairment and thus should also be considered in future diagnostic categories ( Strittmatter et al., 2015 ). Prevalence of any Internet Use Disorder (IUD; i.e., including both excessive gaming and non-gaming Internet activities) is estimated at about 6.0% in

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Introduction Internet use disorders (IUD), including both (Internet) gaming disorder (IGD) and non-gaming pathological Internet use (ng-PIU), are new phenomena which have increasingly attracted the attention of both clinicians and researchers. In

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items were answered on a Likert scale ranging from 1 ( never ) to 5 ( very often ) resulting in a sum score between twelve and 60. For general Internet-use disorder a cut-off score higher than 30 indicates problematic and higher than 37 pathological

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. & Müller, C. A. (2013). Serum levels of brain-derived neurotrophic factor in patients with Internet use disorder. Psychiatry Research , 209 (3), 525–528. Müller C. A. Serum levels of

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