Conference Agenda

Overview and details of the sessions of this conference. Please select a date or location to show only sessions at that day or location. Please select a single session for detailed view (with abstracts and downloads if available).

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Session Overview
Date: Wednesday, 28/Feb/2018
9:00
-
10:00
Begin Check-In
10:00
-
1:00
Workshop 1
Location: Room 158
 

An Introduction to Web Survey Paradata

Mick P. Couper

University of Michigan, United States of America

Workshop 2
Location: Room 149
 

Using Beacons and GPS-Tracking for Research Purposes

Silvana Jud

LINK Institut, Switzerland

11:30
-
1:00
Workshop 3a: PhD Workshop (Part I)
Location: Room 147

This workshop is only open to students who have applied before to take part.

 

Joint PhD-Workshop of DGOF and the section digital communication (Digitale Kommunikation) of the German Communication Association (DGPuK)

Meinald T. Thielsch1, Christian Pentzold2, Christian Katzenbach3, Anne Reif4, Susann Kohout4

1: University of Münster, Germany; 2: Universität Bremen, Germany; 3: Alexander von Humboldt Institut für Internet und Gesellschaft, Germany; 4: Technische Universität Braunschweig, Germany

1:00
-
2:00
Lunch Break
2:00
-
5:00
Workshop 3b: PhD Workshop (Part II)
Location: Room 147

This workshop is only open to students who have applied before to take part.

 

Joint PhD-Workshop of DGOF and the section digital communication (Digitale Kommunikation) of the German Communication Association (DGPuK)

Christian Pentzold2, Christian Katzenbach3, Anne Reif4, Susann Kohout4, Meinald T. Thielsch1

1: University of Münster, Germany; 2: Universität Bremen, Germany; 3: Alexander von Humboldt Institut für Internet und Gesellschaft, Germany; 4: Technische Universität Braunschweig, Germany

Workshop 4
Location: Room 149
 

Embedded Client Side Paradata

Stephan Schlosser, Jan Karem Höhne

University of Göttingen, Germany

Workshop 5
Location: Room 158
 

Cognitive Pretesting

Cornelia Eva Neuert, Timo Lenzner

GESIS - Leibniz Institute for the Social Sciences, Germany

Workshop 6
Location: Room 154
 

Survey Creation With LimeSurvey – A Hands-On Course

Markus Flür, Carsten Schmitz

LimeSurvey GmbH, Germany

5:00
-
7:00
DGOF Members Meeting
Location: Room 248
Chair: Otto Hellwig, DGOF & respondi, Germany
7:30
-
10:30
GOR 18 Get-Together


Location: Taqueria Especial, Merowingerstraße 43, 50677 Cologne

The GOR 18 Get-Together is open to anyone with a valid GOR 18 conference or workshop ticket! No tickets at the door!

Date: Thursday, 01/Mar/2018
8:00
-
9:00
Begin Check-In
9:00 Track A: Internet Surveys, Mobile Web, and Online Research Methodology

Sponsored by Bright Answer

Track B: Big Data and Data Science

In cooperation with the International Program in Survey and Data Science (IPSDS)

Track C: Politics and Communication
Track D: Angewandte Online-Forschung (Applied Online Research)

In cooperation with marktforschung.de

Track E: Track E: GOR Thesis Award 2018

Sponsored by Questback

9:00
-
10:15
Opening & Keynote 1
Location: Room 69

How can web surveys benefit from design and user experience research?

Keynotespeaker:

Mario Callegaro, Ph.D.

Senior Survey Research Scientist

Ads, Payment & User UX

Google London

10:15
-
10:30
Break
10:30
-
11:30
A2: Innovations for Online Surveys
Location: Room 248
Chair: Randall K. Thomas, GfK Custom Research, United States of America
 

Chatbots - It's not what they say, but how they say it

Robin Setzer1, Florian Tress2

1: Norstat Deutschland, Germany; 2: Norstat Group, Germany


Effects of Speech Assistance in Online Questionnaires

Holger Lütters1, Malte Friedrich-Freksa2, Marc Egger3

1: HTW Berlin, Germany; 2: GapFish, Germany; 3: Insius, Germany


Assessing the Mobile Friendliness of an Online Survey with Paradata

Frances M. Barlas, Randall K. Thomas, Ge Tang, Jason Knight

GfK Custom Research

B2: Using Big Data Tools in "Small" Surveys
Location: Room 149
Chair: Cathleen M. Stuetzer, TU Dresden, Germany
 

“Worth a thousand words”: Analyzing the impact of image recognition in surveys

Oriol J. Bosch1, Ezequiel Paura2

1: Pompeu Fabra University-RECSM, Spain; 2: Netquest, Spain


Learning From All Answers: Embedding-based Topic Modeling for Open-Ended Questions

Christopher Harms1,2, Sebastian Schmidt1

1: SKOPOS, Germany; 2: Rheinische Friedrich-Wilhelms-Universität Bonn, Germany


Coding Surveys efficiently using Natural Language Processing

Maurice Gonzenbach

Caplena GmbH, Switzerland

C2: New Media and Elections
Location: Room 147
Chair: Sebastian Stier, GESIS – Leibniz Institute for the Social Sciences, Germany
 

Systematically Monitoring Social Media During Election Campaigns: The Case of the German Federal Election 2017

Sebastian Stier, Arnim Bleier

GESIS – Leibniz Institute for the Social Sciences, Germany


#BTW2017: Analyzing Tweeters and Tweets During the 2017 German Federal Election

Simon Kühne1, Yannick Rieder2

1: SOEP/DIW Berlin, Germany; 2: Q Agentur für Forschung


Too close to call: Hybrid Media System Approach to News Topics' Salience during Election Campaign

Yaron Ariel, Vered Elishar-Malka, Dana Weimann-Saks, Ruth Avidar

The Max Stern Yezreel Valley College, Israel

D2: GOR Best Practice Award 2018 Competition I
Location: Room 154
Chair: Otto Hellwig, DGOF & respondi, Germany

This session will be in English.

 

360 Degree Innovation

Tom De Ruyck1, Mathilde Levy2

1: InSites Consulting, Belgium; 2: Reckitt Benckiser


Better Cross-Channel Campaign Planning Thanks to Market Research with IoT and Cookie-Tracking

Silvana Jud1, Christian-Kumar Meier2

1: LINK Institut; 2: Mediaschneider Bern AG


We have seen the future... Fast-forward to more contextual, more agile and smarter qualitative research

Annelies Verhaeghe1, Sophie Van Neck1, Marlon Rinoza Plazo2

1: InSites Consulting, Belgium; 2: Heineken Global Innovation

E2: GOR Thesis Award 2018 Competition I: Dissertation
Location: Room 158
Chair: Meinald T. Thielsch, University of Münster, Germany
 

Representativeness and Response Quality of Survey Data

Carina Cornesse1,2

1: University of Mannheim, Germany; 2: GESIS - Leibniz Institute for the Social Sciences


Multilevel Modeling for Data Streams with Dependent Observations

Lianne Ippel1, Maurits Kaptein2, Jeroen Vermunt2

1: University of Liège, Belgium; 2: Tilburg University


Recruitment strategies for a probability-based online panel: Effects of interview length, question sensitivity, incentives and interviewers

Ines Schaurer

GESIS - Leibniz Institute for the Social Sciences, Germany

11:30
-
11:45
Break
11:45
-
1:00
Panel Discussion: Evolution or Revolution? How Much Innovation Does Research Need - And How to Implement It?
Location: Room 69
Chair: Horst Müller-Peters, marktforschung.de, Germany
Chair: Sabine Menzel, L'Oréal Deutschland GmbH, Germany

Panellists:

  • Edward Appleton (HappyThinkingPeople)
  • Dr. Mario Callegaro (Google London)
  • Dr. Lorenz Gräf (Startplatz)
  • Thomas Schäfer (Ipsos)
Posters (Part I)
 

"Fake News", Public Opinion, and the Political Use of Online Social Media

Yaron Ariel, Vered Elishar-Malka

The Max Stern Yezreel Valley College, Israel


Videos for show, text for a pro? Different ways to instruct a cognitive ability test and their influence on performance, acceptance, and user experience

Robin Bachmann, Carolin Palmer, Matthieu Holzer

Justus-Liebig-Universität Gießen, Germany


Cologners buy Cologne products? The influence of consumers’ identity on the product evaluation in regional online-advertising

Melanie Bender, Christian Bosau

Rheinische Fachhochschule Köln, Germany


On-device and off-device multitasking and their effects on web and mobile web survey completion

Florian Berens, Stephan Schlosser, Jan Karem Höhne

University of Goettingen, Germany


Facebook and Instagram, alike or not alike? - Contrasting and comparing the users of both social networks and their characteristics

Christian Bosau, Else Eberz

Rheinische Fachhochschule Köln, Germany


Using emojis in surveys targeting millennials

Oriol J. Bosch, Melanie Revilla

Pompeu Fabra University-RECSM, Spain


Sociodemographic, attitudinal and behavioral differences between the online and offline population: A comparative analysis of three probability-based surveys.

Hannah Bucher

GESIS Mannheim, Germany


A story of Love and Hate: College Students and the Role of Smartphones in their Lives

Vered Elishar-Malka, Yaron Ariel, Ruth Avidar

The Max Stern Yezreel Valley College, Israel


Representativeness of Survey Samples: Mixing Modes and Sampling Frames

Beatrice Bartoli1, Chiara Respi2, Marco Fornea1

1: Demetra Opinioni.net, Italy; 2: University of Milano-Bicocca, Italy

Posters (Part II)
 

The Trump Media Index – An Index Based Way of Visualizing the Impact of Trump Related News

Malte Wattenberg, Marcel Gemander

Bielefeld University of Applied Sciences, Germany


Phubbing Concerns Us All. How the Mere Observation of Smartphone Use in Others’ Social Interactions Generates Negative Emotions and Attitudes in Observers

Tania Roxana Nunez, Alina Grewe, Lisa-Marie Trienens, Christopher Kowalczyk, Dano Nitschke, Ba Tue Freddy Tran, Sabrina Cornelia Eimler

University of Applied Sciences Ruhr West, Institute of Positive Computing, Germany


Sensor data: Exploring respondents’ motion levels in mobile web surveys using paradata SurveyMotion

Jan Karem Höhne, Stephan Schlosser

University of Göttingen, Germany


Using process data for item analyses - what can participants' response behaviour tell about survey quality?

Markus Hörmann, Maria Bannert

Technical University of Munich, Germany


The (Lost) Art of Asking Questions: Online Questionnaires in Market Research

Wojciech Jablonski

Utrecht University, the Netherlands


"I need to know what is going on" - Motivation for using social media and its relation to distraction by social media

Christina Kößmeier, Oliver B. Büttner

Universität Duisburg-Essen, Germany


Getting inside a troll's heart: The influence of trolling behavior and norms on the experience of eudaimonic videos

Mayla Kühle, Lena Kirchknopf, Nicole Kareta, Markus Appel

University of Würzburg, Germany


A framework toward understanding mobile survey mode effects

Ellen Laupper, Lars Balzer

Swiss Federal Institute for Vocational Education and Training SFIVET, Switzerland

Posters (Part III)
 

User focused development of an online tool for psychological risk assessment at work

Martin Mädler, Cord Spreckelsen, Isabell Schneider, Jessica Lang

RWTH Aachen University, Germany


Emoji, Emoji on the Wall, Show Me One I Show You All - An Exploratory Study on the Connection Between Traits and Emoji Usage

Moritz Meyer1, Lars Bollen2, Sabrina C. Eimler1

1: Hochschule Ruhr West, Germany; 2: Schenker AG


Turning the Tables -- Investigating Political Stress of Election Candidates as an Explanatory Variable for Online Activity in Social Media

Uwe Serdült1,2, Thomas Milic1,4, Adiya Abisheva3

1: Center for Democracy Studies Aarau ZDA, University of Zurich; 2: College of Information Sc and Engineering, Ritsumeikan University; 3: Chair of Systems Design, ETH Zurich; 4: Department of Political Science University of Zurich


When to cross the bridge? Preferences for old and new data collection modes.

Marika Annukka de Bruijne, Joris Mulder

CentERdata, Netherlands, The


What if I Lost it? When the Mere Imagination of Smartphone Absence Causes Anxiety

Tania Roxana Nunez, Sabrina Cornelia Eimler

University of Applied Sciences Ruhr West, Insitute of Positive Computing, Germany


Between feminism and body positivity: an analysis of #bodyhairdontcare posts on Instagram

Mareike Oehrl

Q | Agentur für Forschung, Germany


The relationship between psychosocial well-being, fear of missing out, social comparison orientation, and social media engagement.

Felix Reer, Wai Yen Tang, Thorsten Quandt

University of Münster, Germany


Scrolling behavior and its influence on completion times and data quality in (mobile) web surveys

Andreas Rogalski, Stephan Schlosser, Jan Karem Höhne

University of Göttingen, Germany

Posters (Part IV)
 

Improving Scientific Web Surveys using Unscientific Data Sources

Joseph Sakshaug1, Arkadiusz Wisniowski2, Diego Perez-Ruiz2, Annelies Blom3

1: German Institute for Employment Research, Germany; 2: University of Manchester; 3: University of Mannheim


Sensor data: Measuring acceleration of smartphones in mobile web surveys

Stephan Schlosser, Jan Karem Höhne

Georg-August-Universität Göttingen, Germany


Shall We Ask Survey Respondents for their Device, Operating System and Browser? Data Quality and Validity of Subjective Paradata among Two Samples of University Students – Results from the National Educational Panel Study and HISBUS Online Access Panel

Gritt Fehring, Nadin Kastirke, Swetlana Sudheimer, Janka Willige

DZHW, Germany


Content Virality and popularity on Facebook

Vlad Vasiliu

university of Haifa, Israel


Tell me how you date and I tell you who you are - Personality perception through language patterns in online dating

Maximilian Thilo Philipp von Andrian-Werburg, Dorothea Cosima Adler, Benjamin Philip Lange

Julius-Maximilians-Universität Würzburg, Germany


User’s Perception of Virtual- and Augmented Reality Applications in Future Workplaces

Malte Wattenberg1, Achim Stumpf2

1: Bielefeld University of Applied Sciences, Germany; 2: Lemgo University of Applied Sciences, Germany


Social Comparison Behavior on Social Media: The influence of cognitive re-evaluations

Silvana Weber, Tanja Messingschlager, Nina Oszfolk

Universität Würzburg, Germany


Intimacy and Sharing among Closed Women's Facebook Groups

Dana Weimann-Saks, Vered Elishar-Malka, Yaron Ariel

The Max Stern Yezreel Valley College, Israel


Searching for Health-Related Information on the Internet: Habits and Repercussions of Internet Use

Dana Weimann-Saks

The Max Stern Yezreel Valley College, Israel

1:00
-
2:15
Lunch Break
2:15
-
3:15
A4: Increasing Response and Data Quality
Location: Room 248
Chair: Alex Wheatley, Lightspeed, United Kingdom
 

How to run long web surveys: a real-life experiment with the European Values Study

Alexandre Pollien1, Michèle Ernst Stähli1, Michael Ochsner1, Patricia Milbert1, Dominique Joye2

1: FORS ((Swiss Centre of Expertise in the Social Sciences), Switzerland; 2: Université de Lausanne, Switzerland


A method for optimizing data collection efficiency in an online panel: A case study

Jessica Herzing1,2, Caroline Vandenplas3

1: University of Mannheim, Germany; 2: FORS, University of Lausanne, Switzerland; 3: University of Leuven, Belgium


The Impact of Incentives on Data Quality in a Representative National Health Survey

Johannes Lemcke, Patrick Schmich, Stefan Albrecht

Robert Koch Institut, Germany

B4: Sensors and Apps - Using Smartphones for More than Just Surveys
Location: Room 149
Chair: Wojciech Jablonski, Utrecht University, Netherlands, The
 

Willingness to collect smartphone sensor data in a Dutch probability-based general population panel

Bella Struminskaya1, Vera Toepoel1, Peter Lugtig1, Barry Schouten2, Marieke Haan1, Annemieke Luiten2

1: Utrecht University; 2: Statistics Netherlands


Declared and observed willingness of participating in different tasks than answering surveys on an online opt in panel

Ezequiel Paura2, Oriol J. Bosch1, Melanie Revilla1

1: Pompeu Fabra University-RECSM, Spain; 2: Netquest, Spain


Quality of Expenditure Data Collected with a Mobile Receipt Scanning App in a Probability Household Panel

Alexander Wenz, Annette Jäckle

University of Essex, United Kingdom

C4: Elite Communication
Location: Room 147
Chair: Bruno Wueest, University of Zurich, Switzerland
 

The Effect of Social Media on the Russian Elite Perceptions of Security Threats

Olesya Tkacheva

Vesalius College, Belgium


Elite and Conspiracy Cueing in Authoritarian Contexts: Findings from Saudi Arabia and Jordan

Mujtaba Ali Isani, Bernd Schlipphak

University of Muenster, Germany


The networked campaign. Organizational and programmatic unity of Swiss parties on Twitter

Bruno Wueest1, Christian Mueller2

1: University of Zurich, Switzerland; 2: London School of Economics and Political Science, UK

D4: GOR Best Practice Award 2018 Competition II
Location: Room 154
Chair: Henner Förstel, MANUFACTS Research & Dialog, Germany

This session will be in German.

 

From Research to Content: How We Exploit the Web like a Goldmine for Editors and Content Producers

Yannick Rieder1, Thomas Perry1, Sabine Feierabend2

1: Q | Agentur für Forschung GmbH, Germany; 2: SWR Südwestrundfunk, Germany


Constructing open-source social milieus to explain purchase behavior

Daniel Althaus1, Nadine Corleis1, Sascha von Rutkowski2

1: SPLENDID RESEARCH GmbH, Germany; 2: OTTO GmbH & Co. KG, Germany


Why the market research department of the Deutsche Post DHL Group offers a survey tool to its departments

Christian Hyka1, Rüdiger Ruhl2

1: Survalyzer AG, Switzerland; 2: Deutsche Post DHL Research & Innovation, Germany

E4: GOR Thesis Award 2018 Competition II: Bachelor/Master
Location: Room 158
Chair: Meinald T. Thielsch, University of Münster, Germany
 

Web and mobile surveys: Innovations, Issues and Mode effects

Angelica Maria Maineri

Tilburg University, Netherlands, The


Presentation of Menstruation: a Quantitative Content Analysis of YouTube Videos

Lara Yasmin Rieger

Ilmenau University of Technology, Germany


Analysing the systematics of search engine autocompletion functions by means of data mining methods

Anastasiia Samokhina

TH Köln, Germany

3:15
-
3:30
Break
3:30
-
4:30
A5: Use of Auxiliary Data and Administrative Data
Location: Room 248
Chair: Ines Schaurer, GESIS - Leibniz Institute for the Social Sciences, Germany
 

The utility of auxiliary data for survey response modeling: Evidence from the German Internet Panel

Carina Cornesse1,2

1: University of Mannheim, Germany; 2: GESIS - Leibniz Institute for the Social Sciences


Can Response Behavior Predict Breakoff in Web Surveys?

Felicitas Mittereder, Brady West

University of Michigan Institute for Social Research, United States of America


Entrepreneurship data collection modes: a Comparison of Web Surveys and Telephone Surveys with Registers data.

Cesare Antonio Fabio Riillo

STATEC, Luxembourg

B5: Managing and Using Databases
Location: Room 149
Chair: Frank Heublein, INFOnline GmbH, Germany
 

A Case Study in Large Scale Variable Harmonization

Kristi Winters1, Inga Brentel2

1: GESIS, Germany; 2: Universität Düsseldorf


TIPD -- Taiwan Indigenous Peoples Open Research Data

Ji-Ping Lin

Academia Sinica, Taiwan


CRM-Data-supported Interviewing: How CRM-data Can Make Empirical Research More Effective and Efficient

Andreas Krämer

exeo Strategic Consulting AG / University of Applied Sciences Europe, Fachbereich BiTS in Iserlohn, Germany

C5: Opinion Formation in Election Campaigns
Location: Room 147
Chair: Gema M. García-Albacete, Universidad Carlos III de Madrid, Spain
 

What and How Do Citizens Learn from Voting Advice Applications? Experimental Evidence from Germany.

Simon Munzert1, Pablo Barberá2, Andrew Guess3, JungHwan Yang4

1: Hertie School of Governance, Germany; 2: London School of Economics; 3: Princeton University; 4: University of Illinois


Do vote intention polls influence voters’ electoral decisions?

Patrick Sturgis1, Will Jennings2, Marzieh Mussavi Rizi3

1: University of Southampton, United Kingdom; 2: University of Southampton, United Kingdom; 3: University of Southampton, United Kingdom


Head or Heart - The conflict of Australia’s Same Sex Marriage Vote

Alex Wheatley

Lightspeed, United Kingdom

D5: Data Visualization – From relevant insights to meaningful stories
Location: Room 154
Chair: Oliver Tabino, Q I Agentur für Forschung GmbH, Germany
Chair: Florian Tress, Norstat Group, Germany
 

Datavisualization - Bridge from Data to Insights

Christin Schäfer

acs plus UG, Germany


Dataviz-Storytelling

Christina Elmer

SPIEGEL ONLINE, Germany


A comparative information visualization approach to physically-based rendering

Martin Eisemann

TH Köln - University of Applied Sciences, Germany

 
4:30
-
4:45
Break
4:45
-
5:45
A6: Paradata in Online and Mobile Web Surveys
Location: Room 248
Chair: Katharina Meitinger, GESIS, Germany

 

 

Do response times get shorter in the long term? A longitudinal analysis of response times to recurring items in a probability online panel.

Vlad Achimescu, Florian Keusch

University of Mannheim, Germany


Window switching when answering knowledge questions in web surveys

Tobias Gummer, Tanja Kunz

GESIS - Leibniz Institute for the Social Sciences


What does time measure?

François Erner, Denis Bonnay

respondi

B6: Data about Online and Mobile Behaviour
Location: Room 149
Chair: Olaf Wenzel, Wenzel Marktforschung, Germany
 

Integrating and Augmenting Mobile Log Data with Survey Data: Findings from a National Study of Canadian Adults

Jeffrey Alan Boase

University of Toronto, Canada


Emojis are ineffective in online reviews: An experimental study in the context of consumer goods

Melanie Bender, Roman Schmank, Uwe Neugebauer

Rheinische Fachhochschule Köln, Germany


The Design Based Comparison Between Websites Regarding Culture and Industry

Marcel Gemander, Malte Wattenberg

Bielefeld University of Applied Sciences, Germany

C6: Media Exposure
Location: Room 147
Chair: Simon Munzert, Hertie School of Governance, Germany
 

Online Real-Time-Response Measurement in Real Life Settings: The Debat-O-Meter

Uwe Wagschal, Thomas Metz, Thomas Waldvogel, Bernd Becker, Linus Feiten, Samuel Weishaupt

University of Freiburg, Germany


Televised Debates, Second Screen, Filter Bubbles: Evidence from a German Lab and Survey Experiment

Simon Richter1, Thorsten Faas2

1: Johannes Gutenberg-Universität Mainz, Germany; 2: Freie Universität Berlin


Echo chambers and the impact of media diversity: Political opinion formation and government policy

Grant Blank1, Elizabeth Dubois2

1: University of Oxford, United Kingdom; 2: University of Ottawa

D6: Implicit Methods - Telling Stories that Consumers Can’t Tell
Location: Room 154
Chair: Anke Müller-Peters, marktforschung.de, Germany
 

Unspoken™ - New implicit technology that blends an engaging mobile interface with system 1&2

Julia Görnandt

SKIM, Netherlands, The


The Art of Body Reading

Markus Küppers

September Strategie & Forschung GmbH, Germany


Brain Branded: Subconscious Brand Positioning using AI

Dr. Jonathan T. Mall

Neuro Flash, Germany


If you can’t tell – let’s play! A smart way to measure brand positioning

Henner Förstel

MANUFACTS Research & Dialog, Germany

 
8:00 GOR Party

Location: Zum scheuen Reh, Hans-Böckler-Platz 2, 50672 Cologne

The GOR Best Practice Award 2018 will be awarded at the party!

You need a ticket for the party. Drinks and streetfood included. Party tickets are included in conference tickets for all days and Thursday day tickets! No tickets at the door.

Date: Friday, 02/Mar/2018
8:30
-
9:00
Begin Check-In
9:00 Track A: Internet Surveys, Mobile Web, and Online Research Methodology

Sponsored by Bright Answer

Track B: Big Data and Data Science

In cooperation with the International Program in Survey and Data Science (IPSDS)

Track C: Politics and Communication
Track D: Angewandte Online-Forschung (Applied Online Research)

In cooperation with marktforschung.de

9:00
-
10:00
A7: Improving Survey Questions
Location: Room 248
Chair: Trine Dale, Kantar TNS Norway, Norway
 

Doing as told? – The effect of instructions on depth of processing in online surveys

Patricia Hadler1, Menold Natalja1, Neuert Cornelia1, Bless Herbert2

1: GESIS - Leibniz-Institut für Sozialwissenschaften, Germany; 2: Universität Mannheim


Effects of the Number of Open Probing Questions on Response Quality in Cognitive Online Pretests

Timo Lenzner, Cornelia Eva Neuert

GESIS - Leibniz Institute for the Social Sciences, Germany


Re-examining the "left and top means first" heuristic using eye-tracking methodology

Jan Karem Höhne1, Timo Lenzner2, Cornelia Neuert2, Ting Yan3

1: University of Göttingen, Germany; 2: GESIS - Leibniz Institute for the Social Sciences, Germany; 3: Westat, USA

B7: Tools for Online Research
Location: Room 149
Chair: Kristi Winters, GESIS, Germany
 

Website Evaluation with a Survey Toolbox for Research and Practice

Meinald T. Thielsch1, Martin Salaschek2

1: University of Münster, Germany; 2: German Federal Centre for Health Education (BZgA)


VR – Powerful Tool or Illusion: Inconclusive Results from a Psychological Experiment

Birgit U. Stetina, Jan Aden, Anastasiya Bunina, Niklas Käfer, Zuzana Kovacovsky, David Meckfessel, Armin Klaps

Sigmund Freud University, Austria


Dataviz and behavioural sampling for managing online communities.

François Erner, Bengül Robillard

respondi

C7: Extremism, Disclosure and Judiciary Systems
Location: Room 147
Chair: Oliver Czulo, Universität Leipzig, Germany
 

The effect of terror-related events on the framing of extremism in mediated public discourse

Oliver Czulo1, Dominic Nyhuis2, Adam Weyell1

1: Universität Leipzig, Germany; 2: Universität Frankfurt, Germany


Using Online Crowdsourcing to Measure Judicial Attitudes of Domestic Courts toward the Court of Justice of the European Union

Arthur Dyevre, Angelina Atanasova, Nicolas Lampach

KU Leuven, Belgium

D7: Den digitalen Datenschatz nutzbar machen – 3 Anleitungen
Location: Room 154
Chair: Henner Förstel, MANUFACTS Research & Dialog, Germany
 

#makeopinionsmatter - Wie wir in 24h 500.000 Leser zum TV-Duell befragt haben

Lukas Beisteiner

Opinary GmbH, Germany


Big Data meets Smart Data: intelligente Verknüpfung von internen und externen Daten

Herbert Schuster

Innoplexia GmbH, Germany


Wo liegen die digitalen Datenadern? Diskutiert am Beispiel des Smart Home Marktes

Markus Schaffrin

eco — Verband der Internetwirtschaft e.V., Germany

10:00
-
10:15
Break
10:15
-
11:00
Keynote 2
Location: Room 69

Surveys and Data Science: What it means to be a methodologist

Keynotespeaker:

Frauke Kreuter

Director, Joint Program in Survey Methodology, University of Maryland, USA

Professor, Methods and Statistics, University of Mannheim, Germany

Head, Statistical Methods Group, Institute for Employment Research of the German Federal Employment Agency, Nuremberg, Germany

 

Surveys and Data Science; What it means to be a methodologist

Frauke Kreuter

University of Maryland, United States of America

11:00
-
11:45
Award Ceremony
Location: Room 69
11:45
-
12:00
Break
12:00
-
1:00
A9: Survey Scales and Survey Questions
Location: Room 248
Chair: Silke Schneider, GESIS - Leibniz Institute for the Social Sciences, Germany

Sessions ends at 1.15

 

How Good is “Good?” Experimental Studies of Individual Interpretations of Response Options in Likert-Type Scales using VAS as Evaluation Tool

Elias Markstedt, Elina Lindgren, Johan Martinsson

University of Gothenburg, Sweden


Clarification features in Web surveys. A meta-analysis

Anke Metzler, Marek Fuchs

Darmstadt University of Technology, Germany


Are Differences in Check-All vs. Forced-Choice Answer Formats caused by Deeper Cognitive Engagement? An Eye-Tracking Study

Cornelia Eva Neuert

GESIS - Leibniz Institute for the Social Sciences, Germany


Comparing vague quantifiers and open-format numerical responses.

Hans Haraldsson, Vaka Vésteinsdóttir, Fanney Thorsdottir

University of Iceland, Iceland

B9: Device Preference and Device Effects
Location: Room 149
Chair: Florian Keusch, University of Mannheim & DGOF, Germany
 

Situational effects in online surveys: Sometimes self-selection is not a bad thing

Nina Pöhlmann1, Ronald Frank2, Birgit Müller3, Benjamin Helmer3

1: GfK Marketing & Data Sciences; 2: GfK Verein; 3: GfK Consumer Insights


Device use in two probability based online panels: Demographic and psychographic predictors of device preference

Edith Desiree de Leeuw, Joop Hox, Tycho Juta

Utrecht University, Netherlands, The


We need to talk: Reproducibility in Online Research

Christopher Harms1,2

1: Rheinische Friedrich-Wilhelms-Universität Bonn, Germany; 2: SKOPOS, Germany

C9: Political Participation
Location: Room 147
Chair: Simon Munzert, Hertie School of Governance, Germany
 

Gender gap in online political participation

Simone Abendschön1, Gema M. García-Albacete2

1: Justus-Liebig-Universität Gießen, Germany; 2: Universidad Carlos III de Madrid, Spain


Motivations for Engaging in Social and Political Online Campaigns

Anabel Quan-Haase1, Chandell Gosse1, Christoph Lutz2, Zak Bronson1, Alyssa McDougall3

1: Western University, Canada; 2: BI Norwegian Business School; 3: Carleton University


Understanding Online Petitions Through Social Experiments

Afife Idil Akin1, Arnout van de Rijt1,2, Michael Schwartz1, Juhi Tyagi1, Gabriela Gonzalez Vaillant1, Fernanda Page Poma1

1: State University of New York at Stony Brook; 2: Utrecht University

D9: ePrivacy - was bedeutet die Verordnung für die Branche und die Entwicklung bestehender und neuer Geschäftsfelder?
Location: Room 154
Chair: Alexandra Wachenfeld-Schell, DGOF, Germany
 

Mögliche Auswirkungen der E-Privacy-Verordnung auf die Onlinebranche

Jasmina Campara

Wirtschaftsjuristin LL.M Schwerpunkt Datenschutz und IT-Sicherheit, Germany


Gut gemeint vs. Gut gemacht – Was die ePrivacy Verordnung für die digitale Marktforschung bedeutet

Claudia Dubrau

AGOF e.V., Germany

1:00
-
2:15
Lunch Break
2:15
-
3:15
A10: Device Effects
Location: Room 248
Chair: Anke Metzler, Darmstadt University of Technology, Germany
 

Uptake and Data Quality in UK Mixed-Device Online Surveys: Results from an Experiment in the ONS Online Household Study

Gabriele Durrant, Olga Maslovskaya, Peter W.F. Smith

University of Southampton, United Kingdom


Mobile Devices in online surveys: Drivers for participation on mobile devices and effects on data quality in using propensity score matching

Patrick Schlickmann, Sebastian Schmidt

SKOPOS GmbH & Co. KG, Germany

B10: Applied Online Research
Location: Room 149
Chair: Frank Heublein, INFOnline GmbH, Germany
 

Online Insight Community - Learnings for Research Practitioners

Claudia Urschbach

Süddeutsche Zeitung Digitale Medien GmbH, Germany


Remote Workers – exploring the world of New Work

Ruth Wakenhut, Sophie Vogt

KERNWERT GmbH, Germany


Applying online user research for continuous product development - User generated content to improve the hard- and software of an induction hub

Alexandra Tanner1, Julia Klammer1, Fred van den Anker1, Zacharias de Groote2

1: University of Applied Sciences and Arts Northwestern Switzerland, Switzerland; 2: Liveloop GmbH,

C10: Response and Measurement
Location: Room 147
Chair: Bella Struminskaya, Utrecht University & DGOF, Netherlands, The
 

When Less is More: Improving Respondent Experience with the Sociometric Framework

Randall K. Thomas, Frances M. Barlas

GfK Custom Research, United States of America


Is it possible to select respondents at random in push-to-web surveys when using address-based samples and postal contact?

Andrew Cleary1, Alex Cernat2, Peter Lynn3, Gerry Nicolaas1

1: Ipsos MORI, United Kingdom; 2: University of Manchester; 3: University of Essex


Solving the “Satisfaction Paradox”: Advances in Measuring Satisfaction

Hubertus Hofkirchner

Prediki Prognosedienste GmbH, Austria

D10: Künstliche Intelligenz in der Marktforschung
Location: Room 154
Chair: Maike Alvarado, marktforschung.de, Germany
 

Gefühle auf Knopfdruck: Über die Wirkung von empathischen Maschinen

Michael Bartl

HYVE AG, Germany


Keine Angst vor Ihrem neuen Kollegen, der Maschine!

Christopher Harms

SKOPOS, Germany


Beyond the Obvious. Mit Text Analytics und Advanced Statistics mehr aus Kundenbewertungen herausholen.

Stefan Maas

Ipsos GmbH, Germany

3:15
-
3:30
Break
3:30
-
4:45
A11: Open-ended Questions
Location: Room 248
Chair: Cornelia Eva Neuert, GESIS - Leibniz Institute for the Social Sciences, Germany
 

Computer-Assisted Measurement and Coding of Education in Surveys (CAMCES): Experiences from the LISS Panel

Silke Schneider, Roberto Briceno-Rosas, Verena Ortmanns

GESIS - Leibniz Institute for the Social Sciences, Germany


Using interactive feedback to enhance response quality in Web surveys. The case of open-ended questions.

Tobias Baier, Marek Fuchs

Darmstadt University of Technology, Germany


Does Quantity Come at the Expense of Quality? Considering the Relevance of Themes Mentioned in Open-Ended Questions

Katharina Meitinger, Tanja Kunz

GESIS, Germany


Using Placeholder Text in Narrative Open-Ended Questions in Web Surveys

Tanja Kunz, Tobias Gummer

GESIS – Leibniz-Institute for the Social Sciences, Germany

B11: Scales and Grids in Surveys
Location: Room 149
Chair: Bella Struminskaya, Utrecht University & DGOF, Netherlands, The
 

Evaluation of methods for assessing socially desirable responding in internet administered personality items

Vaka Vésteinsdóttir1,2, Hilma Ros Omarsdottir1, Fanney Thorsdottir1,2

1: University of Iceland, Iceland; 2: RAHI


Do modifications to the traditional grid question design reduce the respondents’ burden and increase response quality?

Joss Roßmann, Tobias Gummer

GESIS Leibniz Institute for the Social Sciences, Germany


The role of rating scale design in reducing item nonresponse in web surveys

Fanney Thorsdottir, Ragnhildur Lilja Asgeirsdottir

University of Iceland, Iceland


We’ve Got Your Number: Can Numeric Labels Replace Semantic Labels in Scales?

Randall K. Thomas, Frances M. Barlas

GfK Custom Research, United States of America

C11: Smartphone Data Collection in Surveys
Location: Room 147
Chair: Alexander Wenz, University of Essex, United Kingdom

Sessions ends at 4.30

 

Response quality in mixed-device online survey: Evidence from the Understanding Society Innovation Panel data

Olga Maslovskaya, Gabriele Durrant, Peter WF Smith

University of Southampton, United Kingdom


Coverage Error in Smartphone Data Collection

Florian Keusch1,2, Georg-Christoph Haas1,3, Frauke Kreuter1,2,3, Sebastian Bähr3, Mark Trappmann3

1: University of Mannheim; 2: University of Maryland; 3: Institute for Employment Research


Login on Smartphones: A triviality?

Johannes Volk

Statistisches Bundesamt, Germany

D11: Digitale Erhebungsmethoden für ein besseres Verständnis des Verbrauchers
Location: Room 154
Chair: Alexandra Wachenfeld-Schell, DGOF, Germany
 

Neue digitale Daten in der amtlichen Statistik

Natalie Rosenski

Statistisches Bundesamt, Germany


Beobachten um zu verstehen: wie Trackingdaten klassische Befragungen ergänzen können

Jan Hecht

SINUS-Institut, Germany


Wie Online-Verhaltensdaten zur Segmentierung von Customer Journeys genutzt werden können

Bengül Robillard

respondi, Germany


Massiv passiv: Wie die reale Welt mit Smartphone-Daten messbar wird

Jan Rettel

Locarta GmbH, Germany


 
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