chronotype


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chronotype

(krōn-ō-tīp'),
A person's preference for daytime vs. nighttime activities.
[chrono- + type]

chronotype

(krŏn′ə-tīp′, krō′nə-)
n.
The circadian rhythm of a given organism that determines if alertness and productivity are greater in the hours of early morning or later in the day.
References in periodicals archive ?
and chronotype on pre- and post-exercise autonomic cardiac control in soccer players in relation to an acute session of HIIT.
To categorize the subjects into different chronotype groups based on Horne-Ostberg's morningness-eveningness questionnaire
Mongrain V, Carrier J, Dumont M, 2005, Chronotype and Sex Effects on Sleep Architecture and Quantitative Sleep EEG in Healthy Young Adults.
Sleeping in on weekends tells your body that your early morning routine is just an arbitrary schedule and that it should stick to its chronotype.
Internet addiction and its relationship to chronotype and personality in a Turkish university student sample.
Or am I in the clear because my night-owl chronotype makes me an evening angel?
The Chronotype, of Rice Lake, is said to be the largest weekly in the northwestern part of the state, with a circulation of about 10,000.
Adams Publishing Group, LLC declared on August 1 that it had acquired the assets of Chronotype Publishing Company located in Rice Lake.
Previous research has indicated that there may be a significant relationship between chronotype and mood seasonality.
He further explained that a particular time of day can be a good or bad to perform these tasks as a function of the chronotype of the individual involved, although there are times that are bad for everyone, like siesta time or in the early hours between 3.
It has been termed chronotype (Randler, 2008; Randler & Saliger, 2011), and it has been suggested that chronotype is a possible predictor of body mass index (Culnan, Kloss, & Grandner, 2013) and obesity (Soreca, Fagiolini, Frank, Goodpaster, & Kupfer, 2009).
He argues that the category chronotype in Bakhtin's dialogism can be used to understand Job, because it assists readers to see that one text strategically includes several genres and chronotypes as modes of communications to develop the plot and the characters' ideas, worldviews, appearances, and voices.