Conducting Research Surveys via E-mail and the Web
by M. Schonlau, R.D. Fricker, M.N. Elliott
Publisher: Rand Publishing 2002
Number of pages: 142
Internet-based surveys, although still in their infancy, are becoming increasingly popular because they are believed to be faster, better, cheaper, and easier to conduct than surveys using more-traditional telephone or mail methods. Based on evidence in the literature and real-life case studies, this book examines the validity of those claims. The authors discuss the advantages and disadvantages of using e-mail and the Web to conduct research surveys.
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by W. B. V. Kandasamy, F. Smarandache, K. Amal - InfoLearnQuest
This book introduces the concept of fuzzy super matrices. The author has provided only those operations that are essential for developing super fuzzy multi expert models. Useful to social scientists who wish to work with multi expert models.
by Peter Narvaez - Utah State University Press
The studies in this book examine specific interactions of text and social context (wakes, festivals, disasters) that shape and generate laughter. Uniquely, however, the essays here peruse a remarkable paradox -- the convergence of death and humor.
by John B. Thompson - University of California Press
The essays which comprise this volume are the outcome of an attempt to assess some of the outstanding contemporary contributions to the theory of ideology. The author tried to bring out the value of these contributions as well as their limitations.
- LSE Public Policy Group
This Handbook opens the door to researchers achieving a more focused approach to their research. It provides sound advice and guidance on how to ensure that your work achieves its maximum visibility with both academic and external audiences.