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Canazei, M., Pohl, W., Bliem, H. R., & Weiss, E. M. (2016). Acute effects of different light spectra on simulated night-shift work without circadian alignment. Chronobiol Int, 34(3), 303–317.
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Cho, C. - H., Lee, H. - J., Yoon, H. - K., Kang, S. - G., Bok, K. - N., Jung, K. - Y., et al. (2015). Exposure to dim artificial light at night increases REM sleep and awakenings in humans. Chronobiol Int, 33(1), 117–123.
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Dumont, M., Lanctot, V., Cadieux-Viau, R., & Paquet, J. (2012). Melatonin production and light exposure of rotating night workers. Chronobiol Int, 29(2), 203–210.
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Erren, T. C., Morfeld, P., Foster, R. G., Reiter, R. J., Gross, J. V., & Westermann, I. K. (2016). Sleep and cancer: Synthesis of experimental data and meta-analyses of cancer incidence among some 1 500 000 study individuals in 13 countries. Chronobiol Int, 33(4), 325–350.
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Esaki, Y., Kitajima, T., Ito, Y., Koike, S., Nakao, Y., Tsuchiya, A., et al. (2016). Wearing blue light-blocking glasses in the evening advances circadian rhythms in the patients with delayed sleep phase disorder: An open-label trial. Chronobiol Int, 33(8), 1037–1044.
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Esaki, Y., Obayashi, K., Saeki, K., Fujita, K., Iwata, N., & Kitajima, T. (2020). Association between light exposure at night and manic symptoms in bipolar disorder: cross-sectional analysis of the APPLE cohort. Chronobiol Int, in press, in press.
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Haim, A., Shanas, U., Zubidad, A. E. S., & Scantelbury, M. (2005). Seasonality and Seasons Out of Time--The Thermoregulatory Effects of Light Interference. Chronobiol Int, 22(1), 59–66.
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Higuchi, S., Lee, S. - I., Kozaki, T., Harada, T., & Tanaka, I. (2016). Late circadian phase in adults and children is correlated with use of high color temperature light at home at night. Chronobiol Int, 33(4), 448–452.
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Kantermann, T., & Roenneberg, T. (2009). Is light-at-night a health risk factor or a health risk predictor? Chronobiol Int, 26(6), 1069–1074.
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Kempinger, L., Dittmann, R., Rieger, D., & Helfrich-Forster, C. (2009). The nocturnal activity of fruit flies exposed to artificial moonlight is partly caused by direct light effects on the activity level that bypass the endogenous clock. Chronobiol Int, 26(2), 151–166.
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