By James M. Lepkowski, N. Clyde Tucker, J. Michael Brick, Edith de Leeuw, Lilli Japec, Paul J. Lavrakas, Michael W. Link, Roberta L. Sangster
Expertise has replaced considerably how survey enterprises gather info, from common program of laptop suggestions to units to checklist verbatim responses in the course of interviews. The pursuits of the e-book are to compile either the state of the art examine and daily functional functions which are interested by phone survey method for you to stimulate extra dialogue. it will likely be an built-in quantity representing theoretical, methodological and statistical contributions to the sector.
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Additional resources for Advances in Telephone Survey Methodology
40 SAMPLING AND WEIGHTING IN HOUSEHOLD TELEPHONE SURVEYS Several approaches have been proposed for sampling within households. Many were devised for face-to-face surveys but are adaptable to telephone administration, especially when computer technology is used for data collection. , choosing the ﬁrst available adult, which favors those most available or willing), all approaches rely on either explicit or assumed randomization in the selection process. Some methods, however, provide no chance of selection for some household members.
We all do and will miss their continued guidance and contributions to the field, and their enthusiasm and leadership. P A R T II Sampling and Estimation CHAPTER 2 Sampling and Weighting in Household Telephone Surveys William D. Kalsbeek and Robert P. Agans University of North Carolina at Chapel Hill, USA This chapter updates an earlier review by Lepkowski (1988) and provides a backdrop for in-depth treatment of sampling-related topics in the other chapters of the volume. It begins by considering features and limitations of using telephone numbers to choose probability samples of telephone households in the United States.
This linkage takes six forms in telephone surveys: one-to-one, one-to-none, noneto-one, many-to-one, one-to-many, and many-to-many. The one-to-one linkage does not contribute to survey error, but the ﬁve remaining forms of linkage do have effects on both sampling and nonsampling errors (Kish, 1965). , none), frames must be screened to identify and remove certain numbers. The cost of screening telephone samples to identify nonresidential telephone numbers, or ineligible cases, contributes to inefﬁciency in the calling process.
Advances in Telephone Survey Methodology by James M. Lepkowski, N. Clyde Tucker, J. Michael Brick, Edith de Leeuw, Lilli Japec, Paul J. Lavrakas, Michael W. Link, Roberta L. Sangster