Conference Agenda

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Session Overview
Date: Wednesday, 11/Mar/2020
9:00 Begin Check-In
PhD Workshop

Part I

Cathleen M. Stuetzer

TU Dresden, Germany

Workshop 1

Web Scraping with R

Simon Munzert

Hertie School of Governance, Germany

Workshop 2

First Steps using Qualtrics

Sophie Horneber, Meike Selbach

SAP SE & University of Mannheim, Germany

Lunch Break
PhD Workshop

Part II

Cathleen M. Stuetzer

TU Dresden, Germany

Workshop 3

Collecting And Analyzing Twitter Data Using R

Simon Kühne, Dorian Tsolak

Bielefeld University, Germany

Workshop 4

Changing the Question: How to write collect data which is closer to the truth

Steve Wigmore

Kantar, United Kingdom

Workshop 5

Create impact with data - know your audience and comunicate well

Marcel Hebing1, Larissa Wunderlich2

1: Impact Distillery & DBU, Germany; 2: Larissa Wunderlich Design

DGOF Members' Assembly
Chair: Otto Hellwig, respondi AG & DGOF, Germany
GOR 20 Get-Together

Radio - The Label Bar
Frankfurter Allee 23
10247 Berlin

The GOR 20 Get-Together is open to anyone with a valid GOR 20 conference or workshop ticket! No tickets at the door!
Date: Thursday, 12/Mar/2020
8:00 Begin Check-In
9:00 Track A: Survey Research: Advancements in Online and Mobile Web Surveys I
Track A: Survey Research: Advancements in Online and Mobile Web Surveys II
Track B: Data Science: From Big Data to Smart Data
Track C: Politics, Public Opinion, and Communication
Track D: Digital Methods in Applied Research
Opening & Keynote 1

Market Research Blends with AI and Analytics – “Market Research Digital Transformation”

Patricio Pagani

The Black Puma Ai, Argentine Republic

A 2.1: New Technologies in Surveys

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

Shelley Feuer1, Michael F. Schober2

1: U.S. Census Bureau, United States of America; 2: New School for Social Research

Measuring expenditure with a mobile app: How do nonprobability and probability panels compare?

Carina Cornesse1, Annette Jäckle2, Alexander Wenz1,2, Mick Couper3

1: University of Mannheim; 2: University of Essex; 3: University of Michigan

Are respondents on the move when filling out a mobile web survey? Evidence from an app- and browser-based survey of the general population

Jessica Herzing1, Caroline Roberts1, Daniel Gatica-Perez2

1: Université de Lausanne, Switzerland; 2: EPFL and Idiap, Switzerland

A 2.2: Designing Questions

The effects of forced choice, soft prompt and no prompt option on data quality in web surveys - Results of a methodological experiment.

Johannes Lemcke, Stefan Albrecht, Sophie Schertell, Matthias Wetzstein

Robert Koch Institut, Germany

Designing Grid Questions in Smartphone Surveys: A Review of Current Practice and Data Quality Implications

Gregor Čehovin, Nejc Berzelak

Faculty of Social Sciences, University of Ljubljana, Slovenia

The Effects of Question Wording: Status Quo and a Negative Prefix.

Vaka Vésteinsdóttir1,2, Vera Odinsdottir1,2, Ragnhildur Lilja Asgeirsdottir1,2, Fanney Thorsdottir1,2

1: University of Iceland, Iceland; 2: RAHÍ: Rannsóknarsetur í aðafræði við Sálfræðideild Háskóla Íslands / Methodology Research Center at the University of Iceland

B 2: Turning unstructured (Survey) Data into Insight with Machine Learning

Huge and extremely deep language models for verbatim coding at human level accuracy

Pascal de Buren

Caplena GmbH, Switzerland

A Framework for Predicting Mentoring Needs in Digital Learning Environments

Cathleen M. Stuetzer1, Ralf Klamma2, Milos Kravcik3

1: TU Dresden, Germany; 2: RWTH Aachen, Germany; 3: DFKI - Deutsches Forschungszentrum für Künstliche Intelligenz, Berlin, Germany

Using AI for a better Customer Understanding

Stefan Reiser1, Steffen Schmidt1, Frank Buckler2

1: LINK Institut, Switzerland; 2: Success Drivers, Germany

C 2: Voting Advice Applications

Issue framing in online Voting Advice Applications. The effect of conservative and progressive intros on political attitudes

Bregje Holleman1, Naomi Kamoen2, Peter Oldenhuis1

1: Utrecht University; 2: Tilburg University

Testing the effect of voting advice applications in a quasi-experimental setting

Arndt Leininger, Thorsten Faas

Freie Universität Berlin, Germany

Response difficulties in answering VAA questions

Naomi Kamoen1, Bregje Holleman2

1: Tilburg University, the Netherlands; 2: Utrecht University, the Netherlands

D 2: GOR Best Practice Award 2020 Competition I

How to better uncover emotions in early-stage innovation research

Sebastian Wezel1, Julia Görnandt1, Sofia Jorman2

1: SKIM; 2: Johnson & Johnson

Chilling with VR – A Case Study with H/T/P, Electrolux and Vobling. How the interplay between classical qualitative and VR generated efficiencies and effectiveness

Katrin Krüger1, Jessica Adel2

1: Happy Thinking People, Germany; 2: Electrolux AB Europe, Schweden

Measuring the Incrementality of Marketing Online and Offline on Non-Experimental Data

Daniel Althaus1, Thies Jarms1, Ralf Schweitzer2

1: Neustar GmbH, Germany; 2: Media-Saturn Marketing GmbH

A 3.1: Attrition and Response
This session ends at 1:20.

Now, later, or never? Using response time patterns to predict panel attrition

Isabella Luise Minderop, Bernd Weiß

GESIS-Leibniz Institute for the Social Sciences, Germany

Personalizing Interventions with Machine Learning to Reduce Panel Attrition

Alexander Wenz1,2, Annelies G. Blom1, Ulrich Krieger1, Marina Fikel1

1: University of Mannheim, Germany; 2: University of Essex, United Kingdom

The impact of perceived and actual respondent burden on response quality: Findings from a randomized web survey

Tanja Kunz, Tobias Gummer

GESIS Leibniz Institute for the Social Sciences, Germany

A unique panel for unique people. How gamification has helped us to make our online panel future-proof.

Conny Ifill, Robin Setzer

Norstat Deutschland GmbH

A 3.2: Motivation and Participation
This session ends at 1:20.

Do previous survey experience and being motivated to participate by an incentive affect response quality? Evidence from the CRONOS panel

Hannah Schwarz1, Melanie Revilla1, Bella Struminskaya2

1: Pompeu Fabra University (UPF), Spain; 2: Utrecht University, Netherlands

Moderators of response rates in psychological online surveys over time. A meta-analysis.

Tanja Burgard1, Nadine Wedderhoff1,2, Michael Bosnjak1,2

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

We’re only in it for the money: are incentives enough to compensate poor motivation?

Valentin Brunel, Blazej Palat

Sciences Po, France

Should I stay or should I go? - Why do participants remain active in market research communities?

Ruth Anna Wakenhut


B 3: Social Media Analysis

Can social media data complement traditional survey data? A reflexion matrix to evaluate their relevance for the study of public opinion.

Maud Reveilhac, Stephanie Steinmetz, Davide Morselli

Lausanne University, Switzerland

API or Data Donation? - Comparing different methods of linking Twitter and survey data

Christoph Beuthner1, Florian Keusch2, Bernd Weiß1, Henning Silber1

1: GESIS - Leibniz Institut, Germany; 2: University of Mannheim

Using Facebook & Instagram to Recruit LGBTQ for Web Survey Research

Simon Kühne

Bielefeld University, Germany

C 3: News Consumption and Preferences
This session ends at 1:20.

Algorithmic Bias in Newsfeeds: Evidence from a Patient-Preferred App Experiment in Italy

Alessandro Vecchiato

Stanford University, United States of America

What you read is who you support? Online news consumption and political preferences

Ruben Bach1, Denis Bonnay2, Christoph Kern1

1: University of Mannheim, Germany; 2: respondi, Université Paris Nanterre, France

How do news and events impact climate anxiety and how are people reacting?

Jhanidya Bermeo, Katharina Regner


Patterns of online news consumption in Germany – promoting (digital) divides?

Inga Brentel

Heinrich-Heine-Universität Düsseldorf, Germany

D 3: GOR Best Practice Award 2020 Competition II
This session ends at 12.40.

Significant improvement of relevant KPIs with optimization of the programmatic modulation

Silke Moser1, Frank Goldberg2

1: GIM Gesellschaft fuer Innovative Marktforschung mbH, Germany; 2: DMI Digital Media Institute GmbH, Germany

Appetite for Destruction: The Case of McDonald’s Evidence-based Menu Simplification

Steffen Schmidt1, Marius Truttmann2, Philipp Fessler1, Severine Caspard2

1: LINK Institut, Switzerland; 2: McDonald's Suisse, Switzerland

Lunch Break
A 4.1: Poster I
Further posters tba

What is the measurement quality of questions on environmental attitudes and supernatural beliefs in the GESIS Panel?

Hannah Schwarz, Wiebke Weber

Pompeu Fabra University (UPF), Spain

"Like me": The impact of following prime ministerial candidates on social networks on perceived public agendas

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

Academic College of Emek Yezreel, Israel

How to regionalize survey data with microgeographic data

Barbara Wawrzyniak, Erika Ritz

Infas360 GmbH, Germany

A 4.2: Poster II
Further posters tba
B 4: Poster III
Further posters tba
C 4: Poster IV
Further posters tba
D4: GOR Best Practice Award 2020 Competition III
This session ends at 3.15.

Beyond the Real Voice of the Customer: Emotion measurement with Artificial Intelligence in advertising research

Malte Freksa1, Sandra Vitt2, Holger Lütters3, Dima Feller4, Kim Rogers1

1: GapFish GmbH, Germany; 2: RTL Mediengruppe; 3: HTW Berlin; 4: Pangea Labs

How to identify future trends in the automotive industry at an early stage of development by relying on access panel surveys?

Patrick Schlickmann1, Jim Walker1, Heiko Rother2

1: SKOPOS GmbH & Co. KG, Germany; 2: Asahi Kasei Europe GmbH

Monetization of customer value in the rail business: Improving yield, revenues and customer relationship at the same time is possible - the case of WESTbahn in Austria

Andreas Krämer1,2, Gerd Wilger2, Thomas Posch3

1: University of Applied Sciences Europe, Germany; 2: exeo Strategic Consulting AG, Germany; 3: WESTbahn Management GmbH, Austria

A 5.1: Recruitment Methods

A Systematic Review of Conceptual Approaches and Empirical Evidence on Probability and Nonprobability Sample Survey Research

Carina Cornesse1, Annelies G. Blom1, David Dutwin2, Jon A. Krosnick3, Edith D. de Leeuw4, Stéphane Legleye5, Josh Pasek6, Darren Pennay7, Benjamin Philipps7, Joseph W. Sakshaug8,1, Bella Struminskaya4, Alexander Wenz1,9

1: University of Mannheim; 2: NORC, University of Chicago; 3: Stanford University; 4: Utrecht University; 5: INSEE; 6: University of Michigan; 7: Social Research Center, ANU; 8: IAB; 9: University of Essex

Introducing the German Emigration and Remigration Panel Study (GERPS): A New and Unique Register-based Push-to-Web Online Panel Covering Individual Consequences of International Migration

Jean Philippe Decieux1, Marcel Erlinghagen1, Lisa Mansfeld1, Nikola Sander2, Andreas Ette2, Nils Witte2, Jean Guedes Auditor2, Norbert Schneider2

1: University of Duisburg-Essen, Germany; 2: Federal Institute for Population Research

The validation of a web-based Job Vacancy Survey using registry and model based data

Arndis Vilhjalmsdottir, Eyjolfur Sigurdsson, Anton Orn Karlsson

Statistics Iceland, Iceland

A 5.2: Nonresponse

Missing data in a long survey of school-aged children

Hans Haraldsson, Kristín Hulda Kristófersdóttir, Ársæll Már Arnarson, Vaka Vésteinsdóttir, Ragnhildur Lilja Ásgeirsdóttir, Fanney Thorsdottir

University of Iceland, Iceland

Experiments in improving responses rates in Address Based Online Sampling studies

Richard Crawshaw

Kantar, United Kingdom

Comparing the participation of Millennials and older age cohorts in the CROss-National Online Survey panel and the German Internet Panel

Melanie Revilla1, Jan K. Höhne2,1

1: RECSM-Universitat Pompeu Fabra Barcelona, Spain; 2: University of Mannheim, Germany

B 5: Smartphone, Sensors, and Digital Traces as Research Tools

How does (work related) smartphone usage correlate with levels of exhaustion

Georg-Christoph Haas1,2, Sabine Sonnentag2, Frauke Kreuter1,2,3

1: Institut für Arbeitsmarkt- und Berufsforschung der Bundesagentur für Arbeit (IAB), Germany; 2: University of Mannheim; 3: University of Maryland

The quality of measurements in a smartphone-app to measure travel behaviour for a probability sample of people from the Netherlands

Peter Lugtig1, Danielle Mccool1,2, Barry Schouten2,1

1: Utrecht University; 2: Statistics Netherlands

Some like it old

Clemens Rathe, Adrian Steinbrecher, François Erner


C 5: Hate Speech and Stereotypes

Hashtag to Hatecrime: Twitter and Anti-Minority Sentiment

Karsten Müller1, Carlo Schwarz2

1: Princeton University; 2: University of Warwick

What Should We Be Allowed to Post? Citizens’ Preferences for Online Hate Speech Regulation

Simon Munzert1, Richard Traunmüller2, Andrew Guess3, Pablo Barbera4, JungHwan Yang5

1: Hertie School; 2: University of Frankfurt; 3: Princeton University; 4: USC; 5: UIUC

Identifying Stereotypes About Welfare Recipients Using Digital Trace Data

Simon Kühne, Dorian Tsolak, Anna Karmann, Stefan Knauff

Bielefeld University, Germany

D 5: UX Research vs Market Research?
Further presentations tba

The convergence of user research and market research - The best of both worlds?!

Christian Graf1, Thorsten Wilhelm2

1: UXessible GbR, Hamburg; 2: eresult GmbH, Göttingen

A 6.1: Scales and Questions
This session ends at 6:20.

Measuring income (in)equality: comparing questions with unipolar and bipolar scales in a probability-based online panel

Jan Karem Höhne1,2, Dagmar Krebs3, Steffen Kühnel4

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

Usage of a modified NPS in online dashboards as first step for implementing a data driven culture

Imme Baumüller

Handelsblatt Media Group, Germany

Comparison of Unipolar and Bipolar Response Scales in Online Personality Testing

Vaka Vésteinsdóttir1,2, Philipp Jahn3, Haukur Freyr Gylfason4, Ragnhildur Lilja Asgeirsdottir1,2, Fridtjof Nussbeck3, Fanney Thorsdottir1,2

1: University of Iceland, Iceland; 2: RAHÍ: Rannsóknarsetur í aðafræði við Sálfræðideild Háskóla Íslands / Methodology Research Center at the University of Iceland; 3: University of Konstanz; 4: Reykjavik University

Comparing the potential of closed-ended vs open-ended probing formats

Cornelia E. Neuert1, Katharina Meitinger2, Dorothée Behr1

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

A 6.2: GOR Thesis Award 2020 Competition

Using Artificial Neural Networks for Aspect-Based Sentiment Analysis of Laptop Reviews

Sonja Rebekka Weißmann

Catholic University Eichstätt-Ingolstadt, Germany

Data Sharing for the Public Good? A Factorial Survey Experiment on Contextual Privacy Norms

Frederic Gerdon

University of Mannheim, Germany

The Digital Architectures of Social Media: Platforms and Participation in Contemporary Politics

Michael Joseph Bossetta

Lund University, Sweden

B 6: Digitalization Driving Methodical Innovation
This session ends at 6:20.

Platform moderated data collection: Experiences of combining data sources through a crowd science approach.

Michael Weinhardt, Isabell Stamm, Johannes Lindenau

TU Berlin, Germany

Using Census, Social Security and Tax data to impute the complete Australian income distribution

Nicholas Biddle, Dinith Marasinghe

Australian National University, Australia

Read my hips. How t9 address AI transcription issues

André Lang1, Stephan Müller1, Holger Lütters2, Malte Friedrich-Freksa3

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

How to find potential customers on district level: Civey's innovative methodology of Small Area Estimation through Multilevel Regression with Poststratification

Janina Mütze, Charlotte Weber

Civey, Germany

C 6: Misinformation and Fake News

Social Media and the Disruption of Democracy

Jennifer Roberton1, Matt Browne2, François Erner1

1: respondi; 2: Global Progress

Detecting Influence in Media with Brexit as Case Study

Sebastian Bogomir Peterlin

Independent, Denmark

Building Trust in Fake Sources: An Experiment

Paul C. Bauer1, Bernhard Clemm von Hohenberg2

1: MZES Mannheim; 2: European University Institute

8:00 GOR 20 Party

Jung&Schönn by raumklang
Zionskirchstraße 5
10119 Berlin

The GOR Best Practice Award 2020 will be awarded at the party!

You need a ticket for the party. Drinks and fingerfood included. Party tickets are included in conference tickets for all days and Thursday day tickets! No tickets at the door.
Date: Friday, 13/Mar/2020
8:30 Begin Check-In
9:00 Track A: Survey Research: Advancements in Online and Mobile Web Surveys
Track B: Data Science: From Big Data to Smart Data
Track C: Politics, Public Opinion, and Communication
Track D: Digital Methods in Applied Research
A 7: Device Effects

Layout and Device Effects on Breakoff Rates in Smartphone Surveys: A Systematic Review and a Meta-Analysis

Mirjan Schulz1, Bernd Weiß1, Aigul Mavletova2, Mick P. Couper3

1: GESIS - Leibniz Institute for the Social Sciences, Germany; 2: Higher School of Economics (HSE) Moscow; 3: Michigan Population Studies Center (PSC)

Device effects: evidence from a large-scale mixed-device online survey of young people

Carli Lessof1, Patrick Sturgis2

1: University of Southampton, United Kingdom; 2: London School of Economics

Samply: A user-friendly web and smartphone application for conducting experience sampling studies

Yury Shevchenko1, Tim Kuhlmann1,2, Ulf-Dietrich Reips1

1: University of Konstanz, Germany; 2: University of Siegen, Germany

B 7: Smart Data for Marketing and Operations

Artificial Voices in Human Choices

Carolin Kaiser, René Schallner

Nuremberg Institute for Market Decisions, Germany

The Combination of Big Data and Online Survey Data: Displaying of Train Utilization on and its Implications

Andreas Krämer1,3, Christian Reinhold2

1: University of Applied Sciences Europe, Germany; 2: DB Fernverkehr AG, Frankfurt, Germany; 3: exeo Strategic Consulting AG, Bonn, Germany


Eva Wittmann, Diana Livadic


C 7: Campaigning and Social Media

Cross-Platform Social Media Campaigning: Comparing Strategic Political Messaging across Facebook and Twitter in the 2016 US Election

Michael Bossetta1, Jennifer Stromer-Galley2, Jeff Hemsley2

1: Lund University, Sweden; 2: Syracuse University

No need to constantly innovate: Interesting lessons from two election campaigns within a year

Yaron Ariel, Dana Weimann-Saks, Vered Elishar Malka

Academic College of Emek Yezreel, Israel

The Sequencing Method: Analyzing Election Campaigns with Prediction Markets

Oliver Strijbis

University of Zurich, Switzerland

Keynote 2

Studying Social Interactions and Groups Online

Milena Tsvetkova

London School of Economics and Political Science, United Kingdom

GOR Award Ceremony
A 9: Push2web and Mixed Mode
This session ends at 1:20.

Push-to-web Mode Trial for the Childcare and early years survey of parents

Tom Huskinson, Galini Pantelidou

Ipsos MORI, United Kingdom

Investigating ways to transition the Crime Survey for England and Wales online: questionnaire design challenges

Alice McGee, Becky Hamlyn

Kantar, United Kingdom

Using responsive survey design to implement a probability-based self-administered mixed-mode survey in Germany

Tobias Gummer, Pablo Christmann, Sascha Verhoeven, Christof Wolf

GESIS - Leibniz Institute for the Social Sciences, Germany

The feasibility of moving postal to push-to-web: looking at the impact on response rate, non-response bias and comparability

Laura Thomas, Eileen Irvin, Joanna Barry

Ipsos MORI, United Kingdom

B 9: New Types of Data

Unlocking new technology – 360-degree images in market research

Evamaria Wittmann

Ipsos, Germany

A new experiment on the use of images to answer online survey questions

Oriol J. Bosch1,2, Melanie Revilla2, Daniel Qureshi3, Jan Karem Höhne3,2

1: The London School of Economics and Political Science, United Kingdom; 2: Research and Expertise Centre for Survey Methodology, Universitat Pompeu Fabra; 3: University of Mannheim

Data privacy concerns as a source of resistance to participate in surveys using a smartphone app

Caroline Roberts1,2, Jessica Herzing1,2, Daniel Gatica-Perez3,4

1: University of Lausanne, Switzerland; 2: FORS; 3: EPFL; 4: Idiap Research Institute

C 9: Gender and Ethniticies
This session ends at 1:20.

Gender Portrayal on Instagram

Dorian Tsolak, Simon Kuehne

Bielefeld University, Germany

But is she married? Users' gendered interest in politicians online

Theresa Gessler

University of Zurich, Switzerland

Ethnic perspective in e-government use and trust in government: A test of social inequality approaches

Dennis Rosenberg

University of Haifa, Israel

Practicing Citizenship and Deliberation online The Socio-Political Dynamic of Closed Women's Groups on Facebook

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

Yezreel Valley College, Israel

D 9: Deeper Understanding with Predictive Analytics
Further presentations tba

Opinion Analysis using AI: Live demo

François Erner, Denis Bonnay

respondi SAS, France

Lunch Break
A 10.1: Satisficing and Nonresponse

Does web mode increase satisficing?

Sanne Lund Clement1, Gudbjörg Andrea Jónsdottir2, Majbritt Christine Severin1, Ditte Shamshiri-Petersen1

1: Aalborg University, Denmark; 2: University of Iceland, Iceland

Using survey design to encourage honesty in online surveys

Steve Wigmore, Jon Puleston

Kantar, United Kingdom

Personality, survey satisficing, and survey mode

Patrick Sturgis1, Michael Schober2, Ian Brunton-Smith3

1: London School of Economics, United Kingdom; 2: The New School for Social Research, USA; 3: The University of Surrey, UK

A 10.2: Smartphones in Surveys

Effects of mobile assessment designs on participation and compliance: Experimental and meta-analytic evidence

David Richter1, Cornelia Wrzus2

1: DIW Berlin, Germany; 2: University of Heidelberg, Germany

Using geofences to trigger surveys in an app

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

1: Institut für Arbeitsmarkt- und Berufsforschung der Bundesagentur für Arbeit (IAB), Germany; 2: University of Mannheim; 3: University of Maryland; 4: University of Bamberg

Mobile friendly design in web survey: Increasing user convenience or additional error sources?

Jean Philippe Decieux1, Philipp Emanuel Sischka2

1: University of Duisburg-Essen, Germany; 2: University of Luxembourg

C 10: Diverse Regimes

The Gift of Authoritarian Experience: Determinants of Online Political Efficacy in New Democracies

Chao Chen1, Andrew X. Li2, Suixin Zhang3

1: Shanghai Jiao Tong University, China; 2: Central European University, Hungary and Austria; 3: Xiamen University, China

Authoritarian-Proofing Measurement of Public Opinion: Russian Attitudes and Search Engine Data

Noah Buckley

Trinity College Dublin, Higher School of Economics

Assessing the effects of online political activity and party identification on social media behavior – A population-level study of Finland

Ilkka Koiranen1, Aki Koivula2, Sanna Malinen3, Teo Keipi4

1: University of Turku, Finland; 2: University of Turku, University of Tampere; 3: University of Turku, Finland; 4: Aalto University, Finland

D 10: tba
A 11.1: Panels and Data Quality

Evaluating data quality in the UK probability-based online panel

Olga Maslovskaya1, Gabi Durrant1, Curtis Jessop2

1: University of Southampton, United Kingdom; 2: NatCen Social Research

Building 'Public Voice', a new random sample panel in the UK

Joel Williams

Kantar, United Kingdom

Predictors of Mode Choice in a Probability-based Mixed-Mode Panel

David Bretschi, Bernd Weiß

GESIS – Leibniz-Institute for the Social Sciences, Germany

A 11.2: Mixed Device

The effect of layout and device on measurement invariance in web surveys

Ines Schaurer1, Katharina Meitinger2, David Bretschi1

1: GESIS - Leibniz Institut für Sozialwissenschaften, Germany; 2: Utrecht Universit

Device effects in web surveys

Majbritt Christine Severin, Sanne Lund Clement, Ditte Shamshiri-Petersen

Aalborg University, Denmark

Measuring respondents’ same-device multitasking through paradata

Tobias Baier, Marek Fuchs

TU Darmstadt, Germany

A 11.3: Cognitive Processing

What Is Gained by Asking Retrospective Probes after an Online, Think-Aloud Cognitive Interview

William Paul Mockovak

U.S. Bureau of Labor Statistics, United States of America

Cognitive processing of grid questions: Evidence from an eye-tracking experiment

Joss Roßmann, Cornelia Neuert, Henning Silber

GESIS Leibniz Institute for the Social Sciences, Germany

Investigating the impact of violations of the left and top means first heuristic on response behavior and data quality in a probability-based online panel

Jan Karem Höhne1,2, Ting Yan3

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


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