1997 NSAF telephone survey methods
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1997 NSAF telephone survey methods

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Published by Urban Institute in Washington, D.C .
Written in English

Subjects:

Places:

  • United States

Subjects:

  • National Survey of America"s Families,
  • Family -- Research -- United States -- Methodology,
  • Family life surveys -- United States -- Methodology

Book details:

Edition Notes

Other titles1997 National Survey of America"s Families telephone survey methods, NSAF telephone survey methods
StatementNancy Vaden-Kiernan ... [et al.].
SeriesNSAF methodology reports ;, rept. no. 9
ContributionsVaden-Kiernan, Nancy., Urban Institute., Westat, inc., Assessing the New Federalism (Program), Child Trends, Incorporated.
Classifications
LC ClassificationsHQ10.5.U6 A166 1999
The Physical Object
Pagination1 v. (various pagings) ;
ID Numbers
Open LibraryOL3285092M
LC Control Number2003615114
OCLC/WorldCa49734246

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NSAF Survey Methods and Data Reliability is the first report in a series describing the methodology of the National Survey of America’s Families (NSAF). The NSAF is part of the Assessing the New Federalism project at the Urban Institute, conducted in partnership with Child Trends. Data collection for the NSAF was conducted by Westat. No. 9 Methods employed to complete the telephone component of the NSAF The National Survey of America's Families (NSAF) is a survey of the economic, health, The survey was administered three times, in , , and In each round, interviews were conducted with o CiteSeerX - Document Details (Isaac Councill, Lee Giles, Pradeep Teregowda): eth odolog y R ep orts NSAF Preface NSAF Telephone Survey Methods is the . Telephone Survey Methods focuses on sampling, selection and supervision - topics not covered in depth in existing texts. It is ideal for organizations and agencies who want to conduct a sur Lavrakas presents an applied approach to conducting telephone surveys.4/5(1).

The National Survey of America's Families (NSAF) had both a telephone and an in-person protocol. This report focuses on the telephone protocol. The in-person protocol is described in the NSAF In-Person Methods, Report No. 5 in this methodology series. The NSAF has had two cycles of data collection. The first was in (Cycle 1) and the. NSAF in-person survey methods (NSAF methodology reports) [Cunningham, Pat] on *FREE* shipping on qualifying offers. NSAF in-person survey methods (NSAF methodology reports)Author: Pat Cunningham. A comprehensive introductory research methods guide, this textbook provides students with an understanding of the concepts and techniques of qualitative and quantitative research. It uses simple examples and practice exercises to demystify complex theories and s: 3. Costs can quickly add up. Phone surveys, on the other hand, don’t require any of those things. Phone Survey Disadvantages. While cell phones are pervasive in modern societies, landlines are quickly becoming obsolete. And of the people who do still own home phones, many are of older generations, making the data that comes from phone surveys.

The method for estimating residency rates in random digit dial (RDD) telephone surveys is important for computing response rates. This article reviews existing methods of estimating residency.   NSAF Survey Methods and Data Reliability. Washington, D.C.: The Urban Institute. National Survey of America’s Families Methodology Report No. 1. Ehrle, Jennifer, and Kristen Anderson Moore. Benchmarking Child and Family Well-Being Measures in the NSAF. Washington, D.C.: The Urban Institute. Noted survey experts present recent developments in telephone survey techniques from around the world, describing work in commercial settings, academic research, and governmental statistical agencies. There are reports from the United States, several European countries, and Australia on trends in coverage of household populations, effects due to mode of data collection, and the state of the. Kerry Tanner, in Research Methods for Students, Academics and Professionals (Second Edition), Definitions and overview. Telephone surveys are widely used in certain types of research, particularly market surveys. Professional market research companies utilise the latest technology in telephone surveying, for example, computer-based systems with automatic random digit dialling and forms.