Happiness measure, code: A-BW-?-mq-v-5-a

Selfreport on 20 questions:

Lead item not reported.

A nervous
B distressed
C afraid
D jittery
E irritable
F upset
G scared
H exited
I ashamed
J guilty
K hostile
L active
M determined
N inspired
O enthusiastic
P alert
Q attentive
R proud
S strong
T interested

1: not at all
5 a lot

Negative affect score (NAS): A to K
Positive affect score (PAS): L to T
Affect Balance Score (ABS): PAS - NAS

Name: Watson's PANAS version not reported
Focus, A-BW Affect: Balance (Watson et al PANAS)
Time frame, ? time frame not reported
Mode, mq multiple questions
Scale type, v verbal scale Range = 5
Used in studies
ReferenceAyyash-Abdo & Alamuddin (2007): study LB 2007
TitlePredictors of Subjective Well-Being Among College Youth in Lebanon.
PublicStudents, Lebanon, 2007
Findingsdistributional: yes, correlational: yes
ReferenceDe Castro et al. (2007): study ES Madrid 2004
TitlePsychological Well-Being in Adults Transplanted in Childhood.
Public18-22 aged transplant patients, Spain, 2004
Findingsdistributional: yes, correlational: yes
ReferenceLambert et al. (2009): study US Florida 2007
TitleMore Gratitude, Less Materialism: The Mediating Role of Life Satisfaction.
PublicUndegraduate students, USA, 2007
Findingsdistributional: yes, correlational: yes
ReferenceLee et al. (2008): study US 2008
TitleSocial Connectedness, Extraversion, and Subjective Well-Being: Testing a Mediation Model.
PublicCollege students and LGB, USA, 2008
Findingsdistributional: yes, correlational: yes
ReferenceMcCullough et al. (2000): study US 1995
TitleLife Events, Self Concept, and Adolescents Positive Subjective Well-Being.
PublicHigh school students, USA 199?
Findingsdistributional: yes, correlational: no
ReferenceWarner et al. (2017): study US New England 2013
TitleFruit and Vegetable Intake Predicts Positive Affect
PublicStudents, New England, United States of America, 2013
Findingsdistributional: yes, correlational: yes