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Lessons from a randomised experiment with mixed-mode designs for a household panel survey

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  • Lynn, Peter
  • Uhrig, S.C. Noah
  • Burton, Jonathan

Abstract

This article describes a randomised experiment with mixed-mode survey designs in the context of a household panel survey. The experiment was designed to allow comparisons between two alternative mixed-mode designs (telephone interviewing plus face-to-face interviewing) and a unimode design (face-to-face interviewing only) in terms of response rates, sample composition, costs and other key outcomes, as well as to permit assessment of the feasibility of implementing the mixed-mode designs.

Suggested Citation

  • Lynn, Peter & Uhrig, S.C. Noah & Burton, Jonathan, 2010. "Lessons from a randomised experiment with mixed-mode designs for a household panel survey," Understanding Society Working Paper Series 2010-03, Understanding Society at the Institute for Social and Economic Research.
  • Handle: RePEc:ese:ukhlsp:2010-03
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    File URL: https://www.understandingsociety.ac.uk/sites/default/files/downloads/working-papers/2010-03.pdf
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    Cited by:

    1. Peter, Martin & Lynn, Peter, 2011. "The effects of mixed mode survey designs on simple and complex analyses," ISER Working Paper Series 2011-28, Institute for Social and Economic Research.
    2. Burton, Jonathan & Laurie, Heather & Uhrig, S.C. Noah, 2010. "Understanding Society Innovation Panel Wave 2: results from methodological experiments," Understanding Society Working Paper Series 2010-04, Understanding Society at the Institute for Social and Economic Research.
    3. Lynn, Peter, 2012. "The propensity of older respondents to participate in a general purpose survey," Understanding Society Working Paper Series 2012-03, Understanding Society at the Institute for Social and Economic Research.

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