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Measurement Burst Designs to Improve Precision in Peer Research

Published online by Cambridge University Press:  20 September 2021

Ryan J. Persram
Affiliation:
McGill University, Montréal
Bianca Panarello
Affiliation:
Concordia University, Montréal
Melisa Castellanos
Affiliation:
Concordia University, Montréal
Lisa Astrologo
Affiliation:
Concordia University, Montréal
William M. Bukowski
Affiliation:
Concordia University, Montréal

Summary

Measurement burst designs, in which assessments of a set of constructs are made at two or more times in quick succession (e.g., within days), can be used as a novel method to improve the stability of basic measures typically used in longitudinal peer research. In this Element, we hypothesized that the stabilities for adolescent-reported peer acceptance, anxiety, and self-concept would be stronger when using the measurement burst approach versus the single time observation. Participants included youth between 10 and 13 years old who completed (a) sociometric assessments of acceptance, and measures of (b) social and test anxiety, and (c) self-concept across three times with two assessments made at each burst. Findings broadly showed that the stabilities were significantly stronger with the measurement burst when compared to the single time assessment, supporting our main hypothesis. We discuss the utility of the measurement burst in a broader context and considerations for researchers.
Type
Element
Information
Online ISBN: 9781108986038
Publisher: Cambridge University Press
Print publication: 14 October 2021
Copyright
© Ryan J. Persram, Bianca Panarello, Melisa Castellanos, Lisa Astrologo, and William M. Bukowski 2021

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