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FeatureFriday: Token management – decide who your survey participants are

Author: Stuart Kondziella | Feature Friday | August 25, 2017

    What are tokens and in which way are they beneficial?

    Surveys can basically be conducted in two different ways: either openly for the general public to access or closed by enabling only specific people to participate. The latter can be achieved in LimeSurvey by using token management to provide individual participation codes, so-called tokens, per respondent.

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    Author: Stuart Kondziella | Feature Friday | August 04, 2017

      LimeSurvey statistics

      When you’ve received survey results, the most important part is yet to come, the evaluation! Using statistics to give meaning to your results is essential to any survey conduct. LimeSurvey can start you off with basic descriptive statistics and provides the tools to move survey response data over to other applications for infinite statistical possibilities.

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      FeatureFriday: Quotas – target the right people for your survey

      Author: Stuart Kondziella | Feature Friday | June 30, 2017

        What is a quota?

        A quota is typically defined as a "proportionate share or part […]" and furthermore as a "Limitation on the quantity that must not be exceeded […]" (Source: Business Dictionary).
        As opposed to a rate which can refer to a period of time, a quota refers to population size.
        The importance of non-probability sampling such as quotas lies in the fact that surveys, for reasons of manageability, are usually aimed at targeted research and specific audiences. These targeted audiences are almost impossible to reach with randomised sampling and hence require systematic selection, thereby providing the survey creator with only those participants who are relevant to the purpose of the survey. The answers that represent quota attributes can be for example aspects like gender, age or interests.

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        Author: Stuart Kondziella | Feature Friday | June 23, 2017

          Fun fact about languages: "Languages are constantly influencing each other. For example, the English language is, in itself, 30% French, as it has adopted words through lexical borrowings." [Source: Lingualuix]/> Despite these perpetual inter-linguistic ties, languages have many distinct idiosyncracies which make it essential to localise products in a globalised world.

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