Web Survey Bibliography
Title Cybersurveys come of age
Source Marketing Research, 15, 1, pp. 32
Access date 17.05.2004
Abstract Until recently, online surveys represented only 5% to 10% of all market research conducted in the US. Academics and practitioners alike, however, are recognizing the potential for using the Web as a communication medium to conduct survey research, partially because of the sheer number of potential respondents now online. While survey methodology itself remains constant, technology now gives improved access to target populations, design flexibility, and data-handling capabilities as never before. Technology has been used increasingly in survey research over the past decade in the form of computer-administrated surveys such as CATI (computer-assisted telephone interviews), CATS (completely automated telephone surveys), disks-by-mail, e-mail surveys, and computer-based fax. The next natural transition was to the real-time medium of the Web and the lure of more accurate data, fast data collection, and reduced costs.
Access/Direct link ProQuest (full text)
Bibliographic typeJournal article
Year of publication2003
Web Survey Bibliography - Marketing Research (35)
- Website Versus Traditional Survey Comments: Do they tell the same story?; 2012; Brandt, R., House, M.
- Firefly Online Surveys: A fully featured tool for Web surveys and forums; 2012; Deal, K.
- Apples and oranges: does a web survey produce similar results to social media tracking?; 2011; Bourque, C., Hobbs, R., Hilaire, D. S.
- The Perils of Online Surveys; 2011; McCullough, P. R.
- Bring Your Survey Design Out of the Dark Ages; 2010; McCullough, P. R.
- Growing Pains; 2010; Trimarchi, E., Gittelmam, S. H.
- Be mindful of cellphone interviews; 2009; Anonymous
- What's Really Important?; 2008; Grapentine, T., Teas, K. R.
- Top concerns for our industry; 2008; Grapentine, T.
- The Consumer Panel Reinvented; 2007; Fielding, M.
- Data Preservation; 2007; Wyner, G. A.
- Surveying Landscape; 2005; Deal, K.
- Actions speak louder than surveys; 2004; Grapentine, T.
- Do-It-Yourself Internet Surveys; 2003; Deal, K.
- Cybersurveys come of age; 2003; Ray, N. M., Tabor, S. W.
- Get your conjoint online, in several flavors; 2002; Deal, K.
- Think before you dial; 2002; Gillin, D. L.
- Calling all customers; 2002; Long, J., Whinston, A. B., Tomak, K.
- Can we trust the data of online research?; 2001; Miller, T. W.
- Split-questionnaire designs: A new tool in survey design and panel management; 2001; Vriens, M., Wedel, M., Sandor, Z.
- What's ahead on the Internet; 2001; Grossnickle, C., Raskin, O.
- Are Internet Panels Creating Professional Respondents? A Study of Panel Effects.; 2001; Dennis, J. M.
- Using Internet polling to forecast the 2000 elections; 2001; Terhanian, G., Taylor, H., Bremer, J., Overmeyer, C., Siegel, J.W.
- Life (on the Internet) imitates research; 2000; Wyner, G. A.
- Banner-advertised Web surveys; 2000; Tuten, T. L., Bosnjak, M., Bandilla, W.
- E-mail and snail mail face off in rematch; 2000; Elfrink, J., Vazzana, G., Bachmann, D. P.
- Pro abd Con; 1999; Kulp, D., Hunter, R.
- Pro and con: Internet interviewing; 1999; Anonymous
- Cyber Research: The Impact of the Internet on Data Collection; 1998; Weible, R., Wallace, J.
- FAQs on Online research; 1998; Bowers, D. K.
- The new research tool; 1998; Bowers, D. K.
- Net? Not yet; 1996; Gjestland, L.
- Tracking the Progress of E-mail Versus Snail-Mail; 1996; Bachmann, D. P., Elfrink, J., Vazzana, G.
- E-Mail Surveys: Potentials and Pitfalls; 1995; Oppermann, M.
- Electronic Mail Versus Mail Survey Response Rates; 1994; Schuldt, B. A., Totten, J. W.