Thursday, February 28, 2019

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Anonymous said...

In fact here are not one but a group of questions (therefore they are called combined) combined single form (which is why it is called table). Sociologists are quite willing to use table questions, and there is a good reason.
First, they are very capacious and at the same time take up little space. Imagine that the table might be represented by a series of single issues with the full name of each question and the full set of alternatives. It would have taken at least three times more space than now. Considering that the place in the questionnaire is always limited, one can understand the commitment of sociologists to combined, or table, questions.
Second, the application of this type of question is advantageous from the point of view of graphic design of the questionnaire. They relieve monotony, add variety to the questionnaire, the researcher interrupts the series of traditionally built questions such table issues.
But they are still quite difficult for the respondents. They are more difficult to understand and they are difficult to answer, especially those who do not have skills of working with texts. Methodical research shows that tabular, or combined, did not answer questions from 15 to 30%, sometimes more, depending on the complexity of the build and maintenance of sub-questions. In addition, significantly reduced the purity of the responses.
The number of refusals to answer different types of questions

Anonymous said...

In everyday speech, as already mentioned, in the living spoken language we do not formulate a series of possible answers. Questions were asked in an open form, but the answers, although not expressed explicitly, it is always implied. If we ask the interlocutor: "You go to the movies tonight?", we mean the possible answers: "Yes", "no", "don't know, maybe". If we ask: "What do You like?", so we assume that the items in question, he saw and knew.
Knowledge of possible options and nature of the response is determined by the entire context of the conversation the interlocutors or - more broadly - context nature of their communication.
In the artificial language, in particular in the sociological questionnaire, we have to ask a series of questions to determine the subject and content of the question.
And again we are faced with the rather complex phenomenon in sociology, and not only in sociology, when most of the questions can have various meaningful interpretation depending on the conditions of their presentation. So, the question "how do You spend your free time?" can be answered in different ways. The word "as" implies a variety of content and forms of spending free time (going to movies, played cards, read, etc.) or different levels of its quality: "I spend it very good, medium, bad, etc.", i.e. the word "like" can have a completely different aspect of the response. Since each survey question are presented as independent, is due to other issues (for the Respondent, of course), to the extent of interest to sociologist aspect, you need to determine what is being done through the proposed set of responses or, as we say among sociologists, by closing the question. For example the question is asked how respondents prefer to travel.