Decades of research in cyberpsychology and human-computer interaction has pointed to a strong distinction between the online and offline worlds, suggesting that attitudes and behaviors in one domain do not necessarily generalize to the other.
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- Bodford, Jessica E (Author)
- Kwan, Virginia S. Y. (Thesis advisor)
- Adame, Bradley (Committee member)
- Kenrick, Douglas T. (Committee member)
- Shakarian, Paulo (Committee member)
- Arizona State University (Publisher)
The date the item was original created (prior to any relationship with the ASU Digital Repositories.)
- Social Psychology
- Computer Science
- extended parallel process model
- online offline comparison
- Online Safety
- security sentiment
- Computer security--Psychological aspects.
- Computer security
- Human-computer interaction--Psychological aspects.
- human-computer interaction
- Offenses against the person--Psychological aspects.
- Offenses against the person
Collections this item is in
- Partial requirement for: Ph. D., Arizona State University, 2017Note typethesis
- Includes bibliographical references (pages 98-106)Note typebibliography
- Field of study: Psychology
Citation and reuse
Statement of Responsibility
by Jessica E. Bodford