Tuesday, November 19, 2019

Story image for wedding dress shopping from Mirror.co.uk

Royal wedding or Big Fat Gypsy wedding: Who got it right and ...

Mirror.co.uk-May 1, 2011
So who got it royally right... and who's fit for a big fat gypsy wedding? ... Victoria Beckham: The slash-neck dress from her own collection was stunning. But the ...
Story image for wedding dress shopping from Wall Street Journal

To Dress Well, a Woman Should Shop Like a Man

Wall Street Journal-Jan. 5, 2011
When it comes to shopping for fashion, women usually dominate, buying clothing for their men as well as themselves. But ladies, I have a gauntlet to throw ...
Story image for wedding dress shopping from CBS News

Kate Middleton's wedding dress a hit

CBS News-Apr. 30, 2011
Erica Hill speaks with the designer of Princess Diana's wedding dress, David Emanuel, about Kate Middleton's dress choice.
Story image for wedding dress shopping from Hollywood Reporter

Joan Rivers' 10 Best Royal Wedding Jokes

Hollywood Reporter-Apr. 30, 2011
The Royal Wedding provided plenty of fodder for Joan Rivers on Friday night's ... mind 'cause I have a makeup girl come in when i just even go shopping online." ... in the palace got together and made that dress and look how pretty she looks.

1 comment:

Pearl Necklace said...

Although the first version of the question seems more attractive, more intelligible, if such questions in the questionnaire will be a few, it is unnecessary wordiness will quickly tire of the Respondent. As they say, there's nothing tedious guff. We can say that long-winded questionnaire in advance is doomed to failure.
In one study, an experiment was conducted: was parallel to "started" two of the same content of the questionnaire, one of which was succinct, and the other verbose. Even visually wordy questionnaire seemed heavy, unattractive. The thought that it is necessary to read so many words, but still fine print (and not very good quality, as is often the case with reproduction on the copier), got bored. Leafed through the questionnaire, I wanted to lay it aside. The feeling was we, the social scientists who prepared the study, so what to expect from respondents? At the end of both questionnaires, respondents were asked control questions about the subjective perception of the questionnaire. In addition, was conducted the objective analysis of perception of few words and long-winded questionnaires. What we received as a result of this experiment?
In verbose form, compared to the few words, significantly reduced the number of respondents that the questionnaire enjoyed (80% and 39%), but increased the number of respondents that the questionnaire did not like (11 and 26%). Increased subjective time filling out the questionnaire. If few words in the questionnaire this time was slightly less than the real average time for filling in the questionnaire long-winded subjective filling was 22% more than the average real-time fill. But the most important thing was that long-winded questionnaire increased the number of refusals to answer. If few words in the questionnaire refused on average, there were 3-5%, in long-winded, this percentage increased to 20%, with a sharp increase in the number of failures by the end of the questionnaire, indicating that the decline in interest. That the increase in the number of responses to the first alternative. Respondents did not bother to read all alternatives long-winded questionnaires and chose the first advantage, which became more content compared to the others.