DIGYMATEX researchers, Arnd Florack, of the University of Vienna and Pablo Gracia of Trinity College Dublin, presented policy recommendations to protect children from manipulative content or algorithms used online.
DIGYMATEX Project recently carried out five focus group sessions in order to shape the design of digital maturity questionnaires that will be a key tool in the next phase of the project.
DIGYMATEX special webinar hosted three world-renowned specialists in child and adolescent development, to discuss the impact of digital devices on maturity in children and adolescents.
Together with the partners from the DIGYMATEX consortium researchers from the University of Vienna, provide a psychological view on the use of digital technology by kids.
Researchers with the DIGYMATEX project at the Freie Universität Berlin, Tim Schulz van Endert and Peter N. C. Mohr, found a positive relationship between hours of smartphone use and impulsive decision making, through an experiment focusing on delayed gratification.
DIGYMATEX has named four highly esteemed researchers to its Ethics Advisory Board: Anja Achtziger of Zeppelin University, Lapo Mola of the Université Côte Azure, Sakari Lemola of Bielefeld University, and Terhi-Anna Wilska of the University of Jyväskylä.
DIGYMATEX researchers Melissa Bohnert and Dr Pablo Gracia, both of Trinity College Dublin’s Department of Sociology, recently published a study in Child Indicators Research Journal.
The EU-funded DIGYMATEX project was presented and discussed together with two other sister projects in a webinar focusing on Digital Technologies in the Lives of Children and Young People.
The international DIGYMATEX consortium plans to provide evidence-based tools to assist in understanding and determining children’s digital maturity.