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).

 
Session Overview
Date: Wednesday, 06/Mar/2019
9:00
-
10:00
Begin Check-In
10:00
-
1:00
Workshop 1
 

Developing Dashboards in Microsoft Power BI

Gernot Heisenberg

TH Köln, Germany

Workshop 2
 

The Questback Data Privacy Assistant

Hannah Esser

Questback GmbH, Germany

 
1:00
-
2:00
Lunch Break
2:00
-
5:00
Workshop 3
 

Smartphones: From Survey Design to Sensor Data

Vera Toepoel, Anne Elevelt

Utrecht University, Netherlands, The

Workshop 4
 

The Meta-Analytical Research Process

Jessica Daikeler, Bernd Weiß

GESIS - Leibniz-Institute for the Social Sciences, Germany

Workshop 5
 

Predicting Online Behaviour

Denis Bonnay

respondi & Université Paris Nanterre, France

5:00
-
7:30
DGOF Members Meeting
Chair: Otto Hellwig, respondi AG & DGOF, Germany
7:30
-
10:30
GOR 19 Get-Together

Location: Weinladen, Im Ferkulum 30, 50678 Köln

The GOR 19 Get-Together is open to anyone with a valid GOR 19 conference or workshop ticket! No tickets at the door!
Date: Thursday, 07/Mar/2019
8:00
-
9:00
Begin Check-In
9:00 Track A: Internet Surveys, Mobile Web, and Online Research Methodology I

Sponsored by aproxima
Track A: Internet Surveys, Mobile Web, and Online Research Methodology II

Sponsored by aproxima
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
-
10:15
Opening & Keynote
 

The Future of Consumer Insight in the Digital Era

Stefan Oglesby

data IQ AG, Switzerland

10:15
-
10:45
Break
10:45
-
11:45
A02: New Technologies and Human-like Interviewing
 

Effects of the self-view window during videomediated survey interviews: An eye-tracking study

Shelley Feuer1, Michael F. Schober2

1: U.S. Census Bureau; 2: New School for Social Research


Adapting surveys to the modern world: comparing a researchmessenger design to a regular responsive design for online surveys

Vera Toepoel, Peter Lugtig, Marieke Haan, Bella Struminskaya, Anne Elevelt

Utrecht University, Netherlands, The


Voice Recording in Mobile Web Surveys - Evidence From an Experiment on Open-Ended Responses to the "Final Comment"

Konstantin Leonardo Gavras

University of Mannheim, Germany

A12: Understanding Consumer Behaviour
 

In search of inspiration – Exploring the product category

Ruth Wakenhut

Kernwert GmbH, Germany


A 360° view on the path to purchase of travel bookings

Ina Komischke

Kantar TNS, Germany


Believing in social proof or personal experience? - Contrasting and comparing the effect of different kinds of eWOM in online shops

Christian Bosau, Levi Meyer

Rheinische Fachhochschule Köln, Germany

B02: Text Mining and NLP
 

Towards the Human-Machine-Symbiosis: Artificial Intelligence as a Support for Natural Language Clustering

Marc Egger, André Lang

Insius, Germany


Impact evaluation by using text mining and sentiment analysis

Cathleen M. Stuetzer, Marcel Jablonka, Stephanie Gaaw

TU Dresden, Germany


Are really most of our research findings false? An empirical estimation of trends in statistical power, publication bias and the false discovery rate in psychological journals (1975-2017)

Andreas Schneck

LMU Munich, Germany

C02: Fake News, Fake Users
 

Integrating Artificial intelligence (AI) and the Human Crowd to Tackle 'Fake News':

Tim Schumacher2, Claudia Loebbecke1

1: University of Cologne, Germany; 2: EYEO GmbH


Fact or Fake? A mediapsychological perspective on children judging credibility of news

Astrid Carolus, Münch Catharina, Sammueller Raphaela, Schwing Michelle

Universität Würzburg, Germany


Fake it till they take it? Pseudo user effects and pseudo user literacy

Niels Göran Mede

Westfälische Wilhelms-Universität Münster

D02: GOR Best Practice Award 2019 Competition I
Chair: Alexandra Wachenfeld-Schell, Saint-Gobain Building Distribution Deutschland GmbH & DGOF, Germany
Chair: Otto Hellwig, respondi AG & DGOF, Germany

The short list for the competition will be published in January 2019.
 

Automation of the Real Voice of the Customer. Use of massive audio and video interaction in online interviews

Holger Lütters1, Malte Friedrich-Freksa2, Dmitrij Feller3, Marc Egger4

1: HTW Berlin, Germany; 2: GapFish GmbH, Germany; 3: pangea labs GmbH, Germany; 4: Insius UG, Germany


The Innovation Research Game Changer: tuning research to Henkel’s agile fuzzy front end of innovation

Anita Peerdeman-Janssen1, Vera Diel2

1: InSites DE GmbH; 2: Henkel AG, Germany


How to allocate resources best – case study of a nationwide newspaper

Annika Gröne1, Patricia Kehm1, Andrea Krieger2

1: DCORE GmbH, Germany; 2: Süddeutsche Zeitung GmbH

11:45
-
12:00
Break
12:00
-
1:00
A03: Recruitment of Respondents and Participants
This session ends at 1:20.
 

Using Cash Bonuses for Early Participation to Improve Postal Recruitment of a Probability-Based Online Panel

Barbara Felderer, Ulrich Krieger

SFB 884, University Mannheim


Text Message Invitations as a new way to conduct population wide online surveys? – Biases and Coverage Issues

Christoph Beuthner, Matthias Sand, Henning Silber

GESIS Leibniz Institute for the Social Sciences, Germany


Participant Recruitment Methods can Affect Research Outcomes: Personality Biases in Different Types of 'Online Sample'.

Tom Buchanan

University of Westminster, United Kingdom


Recruiting Non-Internet Households into a 100% Online Probability-based Panel

Nick Bertoni

Pew Research Center

A13: Data Quality in (Mobile)Web Surveys
This session ends at 1:20.
 

Out of sight, Out of mind? Survey Modes Effect in objective and subjective questions

Joachim Schork2, Cesare Antonio Fabio Riillo1, Johann Neumayr2

1: STATEC research, Luxembourg; 2: STATEC, Luxembourg


Attention checks in web surveys: The issue of false positives due to non-compliance

Henning Silber, Joss Roßmann, Tobias Gummer

GESIS - Leibniz Institut für Sozialwissenschaften, Germany


Effects of Survey Design and Smartphone Use on Response Quality: Evidence from a Web Survey Experiment

Joss Roßmann

GESIS Leibniz Institute for the Social Sciences, Germany


How well is remote webcam eye tracking working? - An empirical validation of Sticky and Eyes Decide against Tobii

Michael Wörmann

Facit Digital GmbH, Germany

B03: Data from Video and Music Platforms
 

Why not to use popularity scores from platforms. The hidden biases of YouTube data

Merja Mahrt

Heinrich-Heine-Universität Düsseldorf, Germany


Rank eater versus Muggle: The impact of the two consumer orientations on the ranking in the digital music market

Junmo Song, Eehyun Kim

Yonsei University, Korea, Republic of (South Korea)


Methods and Tools for the Automatic Sampling and Analysis of YouTube Comments

M. Rohangis Mohseni1, Johannes Breuer2, Julian Kohne2

1: TU Ilmenau, Germany; 2: GESIS – Leibniz Institute for the Social Sciences, Germany

C03: Tracking Political Behaviour
 

Predicting Political Behavior & Preferences Using Digital Trace Data

Ruben Bach1, Christoph Kern1, Ashley Amaya2, Florian Keusch1, Frauke Kreuter1, Jan Hecht3, Jonathan Heinemann4

1: University of Mannheim, Germany; 2: RTI International; 3: Sinus Institut; 4: respondi AG


The ideological dimension of vote choice response latency in referendum surveys

Uwe Serdült1,3, Thomas Milic1,2, Salim Brüggemann1

1: Center for Democracy Studies Aarau (ZDA), Switzerland; 2: Department of Political Science, University of Zurich, Switzerland; 3: College of Information Science and Engineering, Ritsumeikan University, Japan


How Nudges Can (De)polarize America: A Field Experiment on the Effects of Online Media Exposure

Pablo Barberá1, Andrew Guess2, Simon Munzert3, JungHwan Yang4

1: Hertie School of Governance; 2: London School of Economics; 3: Princeteon University; 4: University of Illinois at Urbana-Champaign

D03: GOR Best Practice Award 2019 Competition II
Chair: Otto Hellwig, respondi AG & DGOF, Germany
Chair: Alexandra Wachenfeld-Schell, Saint-Gobain Building Distribution Deutschland GmbH & DGOF, Germany

The short list for the competition will be published in January 2019.
 

Revolution of the VW customer journey

Nina Bethmann1, Michal Szaniecki2

1: InSites Consulting, Germany; 2: Volkswagen Poland


Impact of subscription and discount cards on mobility decision-making: the example of BahnCard in the NRW tariff

Andreas Krämer1, Till Ponath2, Hans Dethlefsen3

1: University of Applied Sciences Europe, Germany; 2: Kompetenzcenter Marketing NRW; 3: DB Fernverkehr AG


The Online Overload: Predicting consumer choice in a digital world

Julia Görnandt1, Sander Noorman1, Kris Compiet2

1: SKIM, Germany; 2: Vodafone Ziggo, The Netherlands

1:00
-
2:15
Lunch Break
2:15
-
3:30
E: Spotlight Global Research Quality Standard ISO 20252

This talk ends at 3pm
 

Why do so many companies and institutions fail despite a working business model?

Olaf Hofmann

SKOPOS, Germany

F: Posters

Posters can be submitted until 24 January 2019 via GOR 19 ConfTool.
 

Using kinship big network data to overcome mistrust in recruiting the hard-to-reach populations: the case of Formosan endangered language survey

Ji-Ping Lin

Academia Sinica, Taiwan

 
3:30
-
3:45
Break
3:45
-
4:45
A05: Mixing the Modes
 

Online, Face-to-Face or Mixed-Mode? Findings from a Methodological Experiment in the GGP Context

Almut Schumann1, Detlev Lück1, Robert Naderi1, Martin Bujard1, Norbert Schneider1, Susana Cabaço2, Tom Emery2, Peter Lugtig3, Vera Toepoel3

1: Federal Institute of Population Reserach (BiB), Germany; 2: Netherlands Interdisciplinary Demographic Institute (NIDI), Netherlands; 3: Utrecht University, Netherlands


Design and Implementation of a Mixed Mode Time Use Diary in the Age 14 Survey of the Millennium Cohort Study

Emily Gilbert, Lisa Calderwood

University College London, United Kingdom


Understanding mode switching and non-response patterns

Alexandru Cernat

University of Manchester, United Kingdom

A15: Online Survey Experiments
 

On the Transportability of Experimental Results

Felix Bader

University of Mannheim, Germany


The factorial survey as a powerful online method - A discussion of methodological benefits and challenges based on two case studies.

Bernadette Kneidinger-Müller

University of Bamberg, Germany


Price setting in a VUCA world: a simple approach to re-interprete the van-Westendorp-approach (PSM)

Andreas Krämer

University of Applied Sciences Europe, Germany

B05: Images and Virtual Reality in Market Research
 

If I can virtually touch it, I’ll buy it? Analysing the influence of (non) interactive product presentations in the online-grocery sector

Melanie Bender, Christian Bosau

Rheinische Fachhochschule Köln, Germany


Mobile Detection of Visual Brand Touchpoints

René Schallner, Carolin Kaiser

GfK Verein, Germany


Revealing consumer-brand-interactions from social media pictures - a case study from the fast-moving consumer goods industry

Carolin Kaiser, René Schallner, Vladimir Manewitsch

GfK Verein, Germany

C05: GOR Thesis Award 2019 Competition: Bachelor/Master
Chair: Meinald Thielsch, University of Münster & DGOF, Germany
 

Interactions on Twitter conducted at a cMOOC – Results of a mixed-methods study

Jasmin Lehmann

Technische Universität Ilmenau, Germany


Can these stars lie? Online reviews as a basis for measuring customer satisfaction

Nadja Sigle

Hochschule für Technik Stuttgart, Germany


Comparing the Portrayal of German Politicians in Bing News and Google News Search Results

Marius Becker

Technische Universität Ilmenau, Germany

D05: Stichprobenqualität und Repräsentativität in der Online-Forschung
Chair: Bernad Batinic, JKU Linz, Austria
Chair: Horst Müller-Peters, marktforschung.de, Germany

Die Session will gemeinsam mit Vertretern unterschiedlicher Ansätze, u. a. Norstat und Civey (und unter Einbezug des fachkundigen Publikums), eine Bestandaufnahme machen und einen Ausblick wagen.
4:45
-
5:00
Break
5:00
-
6:00
A06: Push-to-web and Recruitment
 

Web-push experiment in a mixed-mode probability-based panel survey

David Bretschi, Ines Schaurer

GESIS – Leibniz-Institute for the Social Sciences, Germany


Push-to-web recruitment of a probability-based online panel: Experimental evidence

Ulrich Krieger1, Annelies Blom1,2, Carina Cornesse1, Barbara Felderer1, Marina Fikel1

1: SFB 884, University Mannheim; 2: Department of Political Science, University of Mannheim


Timing your web survey: Effects of variations in time of contact, respondent’s completion behaviour and data quality outcomes in a course evaluation setting

Ellen Laupper, Lars Balzer

Swiss Federal Institute for Vocational Education and Training SFIVET, Switzerland

A16: Activities in Online Communities
 

Feminism on YouTube: A Content Analysis on its Content and its Reactions

Ana Celia Schoemberger

Ilmenau University, Germany


FemalePathways to Online Pornography – Less Addiction – more Play

Armin Klaps, Lukas Kloss, Jan Aden, Anastasiya Bunina, Zuzana Kovacovsky, Reinhard Ohnutek, Birgit Ursula Stetina

Sigmund Freud Private University, Austria


Branching Out the Babytree: The Effects of Dual Peer Group Membership on Social Support During Pregnancy in Online Communities

Lingqing Jiang2, Zhen Zhu1

1: University of Greenwich, United Kingdom; 2: University of Essex, United Kingdom


Recreational gaming – dependence and social problems as outdated concepts in a new world of gaming?

Birgit Ursula Stetina, Jan Aden, Anastasiya Bunina, Carolin Griehsler, Zuzana Kovacovsky, Reinhard Ohnutek, Armin Klaps

Sigmund Freud University, Austria

B06: Social Media and Online Communities
 

Optimized Strategies for Enhancing the Territorial Coverage in Twitter Data Collection

Stephan Schlosser1, Michela Cameletti2, Daniele Toninelli2

1: University of Göttingen, Germany; 2: University of Bergamo, Italy


Exploring Instagram Data: What’s in Instagram for Market Research and Social Sciences?

Yannick Rieder1, Simon Kühne2, Daniel Jörgens3

1: Janssen-Cilag GmbH, Germany; 2: Universität Bielefeld, Germany; 3: KTH Royal Institute of Technology, Sweden


The keyboard is the key—Language cues in online dating

Dorothea C. Adler1, Maximilian T. P. Freiherr von Andrian-Werburg1, Frank Schwab1, Sascha Schwarz2, Benjamin P. Lange1

1: Julius-Maximilians-Universität Würzburg, Germany; 2: Bergische Universität Wuppertal

C06: Elites on Social Media
 

Finnish CEOs in Twitter: Online communication strategies of CEOs with a successful Twitter presence

Laura Liisa Helena Paatelainen1, Pekka Isotalus1, Sanna Ala-Kortesmaa1, Johanna Kujala1, Jari Jussila2

1: University of Tampere, Finland; 2: Häme University of Applied Sciences, Finland


Insights from mapping the Twitter network of the German Bundestag

Harald Meier, Arber Ceni

Social Media Research Foundation, USA/Germany/Albania


Emerging Debates on the (Post-)Political Agency of Tech Giants: the Case of Google

Jurate Kavaliauskaite

Vilnius University, Lithuania

D06: Data Visualization – From Relevant Insights to Meaningful Stories
Chair: Florian Tress, Norstat Group, Germany
Chair: Oliver Tabino, Q | Agentur für Forschung GmbH, Germany
 

Shiny for interactive data visualization: a case study

Paul Simmering

Q | Agentur für Forschung GmbH, Germany


Donald Says – Visualizing the impact of Donald Trump‘s statements and actions on the news

Marcel Gemander

Bielefeld University, Germany


Visualisation of Data – Then and Now

Nina Corradini, Paolo Guadagni

The Visual Agency, Italy

6:00
-
7:00
D16: 4-to-the-floor: text analytics
Chair: Holger Lütters, HTW Berlin, Germany
Chair: Cathleen M. Stuetzer, TU Dresden & DGOF, Germany
8:00 GOR 19 Party

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

The GOR Best Practice Award 2019 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, 08/Mar/2019
8:30
-
9:00
Begin Check-In
9:00 Track A: Internet Surveys, Mobile Web, and Online Research Methodology

Sponsored by aproxima
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
A07: Mobile Surveys
 

How Do Different Device Specifications Affect Data Collection Using Mobile Devices?

Brendan Read

University of Essex, United Kingdom


Does the layout make a difference? An experiment on effects of online survey layout and device on data quality

Ines Schaurer, David Bretschi, Isabella Minderop, Mirjan Schulz

GESIS Leibniz Institute for the Social Sciences, Germany


Dispelling Smartphone Data Collection Myths: Uptake and Data Quality in the UK Office for National Statistics (ONS) Large Random Probability Mixed-Device Online Survey Experiments

Olga Maslovskaya, Gabriele Durrant, Peter WF Smith

University of Southampton, United Kingdom

B07: Opportunities and Challenges of Digitalization
 

The Variable Harmonization Hub: A case study in Big Data and digital documentation

Kristi Winters1, Inga Brentel2, Martin Friedrichs1

1: GESIS - Leibniz Institute for the Social Sciences, Germany; 2: Heinrich-Heine-Universität Düsseldorf


Data Literacy in the Age of Insight Democratization

Angelika Satzl1, Dominik Racké2

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


Using Publicly Available Data to Examine Potential Cultural Influence on Concussion Risk in American Football Players

Heidi A. Wayment, Ann H. Huffman, Brian A. Eiler, Patrick C. Doyle

Northern Arizona University, United States of America

C07: Citizens on Social Media
 

Political Fandoms as Networks on Twitter: Language-Blind Analysis of Polarized Communication

Oul Han, Sarah de Nigris, Matteo Morini

Institute for Web Science and Technologies, Universität Koblenz-Landau


Disparities in Conventional and Social Media-Based Political Engagement

Sascha Göbel

University Konstanz, Germany


Straight Into the Echo Chamber? How Others' Political Stance Influences Tie Formation in Social Media

Manuel Cargnino1, German Neubaum1, Stephan Winter2

1: Universität Duisburg-Essen, Germany; 2: Universität Koblenz-Landau, Germany

D07: Data Systems instead of Ad Hoc Research?
Chair: Horst Müller-Peters, marktforschung.de, Germany
 

Go beyond ad hoc research: Get inside the mind of consumers

Mathias Friedrichs

GfK, Germany


Plan & Track: Using connected single source data for Campaign planning and performance tracking

Felix Leiendecker

YouGov Deutschland GmbH, Germany


Analyzing Budget Data with Market Research Tools: How Efficient Systems Can Provide More Insights

Holger Geißler1,2, Benedikt Droste3

1: DCORE, Germany; 2: Datalion GmbH, Germany; 3: MSR Consulting Group GmbH, Germany

10:00
-
10:30
Break
10:30
-
11:15
Keynote
 

Computational Social Science - Challenges and Opportunities

Claudia Wagner

University Koblenz-Landau / GESIS, Germany

11:15
-
11:40
Award Ceremonies

The following awards will be presented:

- GOR Thesis Award 2019
- GOR Poster Award 2019
- DGOF Best Paper Award 2019
11:40
-
12:00
Break
12:00
-
1:00
A09: Scales and Don't Know Answers
This session ends at 1:20.
 

When Don’t Know is not an Option: The Motivations behind Choosing the Midpoint in Five-Point Likert Type Scales

Johan Martinsson, Elina Lindgren, Sebastian Lundmark

University of Gothenburg, Sweden


Effects of using numeric instead of semantic labels in rating scales

Tobias Gummer, Tanja Kunz

GESIS - Leibniz Institute for the Social Sciences, Germany


Do we know what to do with “Don’t Know”?

Luke Taylor, Tim Hanson, Alice McGee

Kantar Public, United Kingdom


The Presentation of Don't Know Answer Options in Web Surveys: an Experiment with the NatCen Panel

Bernard Steen, Curtis Jessop, Ruxandra Comanaru, Marta Mezzanzanica

NatCen Social Research, United Kingdom

B09: Using Smartphone Data for Social Science Research
 

Process Quality and Adherence in a Mobile App Study to Collect Expenditure Data within a Probability Household Longitudinal Study

Carli Lessof1, Annette Jäckle2, Mick Couper3, Thomas F Crossley2

1: Southampton University, United Kingdom; 2: University of Essex, United Kingdom; 3: University of Michigan, United States


The Appiness project - How do (un)happy people behave online?

François Erner

respondi, France


Enriching an Ongoing Panel Survey with Mobile Phone Measures: The IAB-SMART App

Georg-Christoph Haas1,2, Frauke Kreuter1,2,4, Sebastian Bähr1, Florian Keusch2, Mark Trappmann1,3

1: Institute for Employment Research; 2: University of Mannheim; 3: University of Bamberg; 4: University of Maryland

C09: Political Communication and Text
 

Does the Tail Wag the Dog? The Effect of ECB Communication on Deflation Expectation

Falko Fecht1, Malik Hebbat2, Amirhossein Sadoghi3, Michael Scharnagl4

1: Frankfurt School of Finance & Management; 2: Deutsche Bundesbank; 3: Frankfurt School of Finance & Management,Hohenheim University; 4: Deutsche Bundesbank


Cross-Lingual Topical Scaling of Political Text using Word Embeddings

Julian Bernauer, Federico Nanni

University of Mannheim, Germany


A Comparative Study of The U.S. and Chinese Social Media Coverage of Terrorism.

Yuanyuan Wei

Université Sorbonne Nouvelle Paris 3, France

D09: Digitalization in Qualitative Research: Opportunities, Limitations
Chair: Edward Appleton, Happy Thinking People GmbH, Germany
 

Using VR for Focus Groups: Risks and Rewards

Michael Björn

Ericsson ConsumerLab, Sweden


Out With Words: Are Pictures the New Black?

Anton Kozka, Sarah Jin

Happy Thinking People GmbH, Germany


(Wo)man vs. Machine: If, how, and when to automate Qualitative Research

Julia Görnandt

SKIM Europe, Germany

1:00
-
2:15
Lunch Break
2:15
-
3:15
A10: Learning Effects, Recall, and Panel Conditioning
 

Dynamics and moderators of panel conditioning effects. A meta-analysis.

Tanja Burgard1, Michael Bosnjak1, Nadine Kasten2

1: ZPID - Leibniz Institute for Psychology Information, Germany; 2: University of Trier, Germany


Investigating Respondents’ Ability to Recall Previous Responses to Different Types of Questions in a Probability-Based Online Panel

Tobias Rettig1, Jan Karem Höhne1,2, Annelies Blom1

1: University of Mannheim; 2: RECSM-Universitat Pompeu Fabra


Looking up the right answer: Errors of optimization when answering political knowledge questions in web surveys

Jan Karem Höhne1,2, Carina Cornesse1, Stephan Schlosser3, Mick P. Couper4, Annelies Blom1

1: University of Mannheim, Germany; 2: RECSM-Universitat Pompeu Fabra, Spain; 3: University of Göttingen, Germany; 4: University of Michigan, USA

B10: Mobility and Activity Data from Smartphones
 

What Really Makes You Move? Identifying Relationships between Physical Activity and Health through Applying Machine Learning Techniques on High Frequency Accelerometer and Survey Data.

Joris Mulder, Natalia Kieruj, Seyit Höcük, Maurice Martens

CentERdata - Tilburg University


Squats in surveys: the use of accelerometers for fitness tasks in surveys

Anne Elevelt1, Jan Karem Höhne2,3, Annelies Blom2

1: Utrecht University; 2: University of Mannheim; 3: RECSM-Universitat Pompeu Fabra


Marienthal 2.0: Research into the subtle effects of unemployment using smartphones

Sebastian Bähr

Institute for Employment Research (IAB), Germany

C10: Privacy and Trust
 

The impact of GDPR on political research

Luke Taylor

Kantar Public, United Kingdom


Linking survey data with social media data and the importance of informed consent

Johannes Breuer, Sebastian Stier, Pascal Siegers, Tobias Gummer, Arnim Bleier

GESIS - Leibniz Institute for the Social Sciences, Germany


When Passion Meets Technology: Enthusiasm Influences Credibility and Trustworthiness in Online Health Forums

Lars König, Regina Jucks

University of Münster, Germany

D10: Data Science: Bringing Data to Life – Three Applicable and Inspiring Approaches
Chair: Yannick Rieder, Janssen-Cilag GmbH, Germany
 

Network Analysis – A Neglected, but Highly Predictive Source for Consumer Insight

Stefan Oglesby

data IQ AG, Switzerland


Deep Learning – Decision Making Made Easy?

Daniel Jörgens

KTH Royal Institute of Technology, Sweden


Do German job advertisements differentiate between men and women? How gender-specific language consolidates gender inequality.

Daniel Spitzer

100 Worte Sprachanalyse GmbH, Germany

3:15
-
3:30
Break
3:30
-
4:30
A11: Methods to Improve Questionnaires
 

Context Effects in Online Probing of Sensitive Topics – Explorations Using Survey Data and Paradata

Patricia Hadler

GESIS - Leibniz Institute for the Social Sciences, Germany


Taking Respondents Seriously: Feedback in Mixed-Device Studies

Katharina Meitinger1, Henning Silber2, Jessica Daikeler2, Christoph Beuthner2

1: Utrecht University; 2: GESIS Leibniz Institute for the Social Sciences


List-style open-ended questions in Web surveys: A comparison of three visual layouts

Tanja Kunz1, Katharina Meitinger2

1: GESIS Leibniz Institute for the Social Sciences, Germany; 2: Utrecht University, the Netherlands

B11: Online Reputation and Influencer Marketing
 

The effectiveness of reputation effects in C2C online markets: a meta-analysis

Ruohuang Jiao, Wojtek Przepiorka, Vincent Buskens

Utrecht University, Netherlands, The


Is influencer marketing overpromising?

François Erner2, Jonathan Heinemann1

1: respondi, Germany; 2: respondi, France

C11: Mixed-Modes and Mixed-Devices
 

Coverage Error in Smartphone Surveys Across European Countries

Tobias Baier, Anke Metzler, Marek Fuchs

Darmstadt University of Technology, Germany


Data quality in mixed-mode mixed-device general population UK social survey: Evidence from the Understanding Society Wave 8

Olga Maslovskaya, Gabriele Durrant, Peter WF Smith

University of Southampton, United Kingdom


Survey recruitment in 160 characters: Composition and Quality of a new mobile sampling strategy

Hannah Bucher, Matthias Sand

GESIS, Germany

D11: tba

 
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