Conference Agenda

Session Overview
 
Date: Wednesday, 07/Sept/2022
9:00am
-
10:00am
Begin Check-in
10:00am
-
1:00pm
Workshop 1
Location: A 025
 

Nonresponse Bias Analysis

Barbara Felderer

GESIS, Germany

Workshop 2
1:00pm
-
2:00pm
Lunch Break
2:00pm
-
5:00pm
Workshop 3
Workshop 4
Location: A 025
 

Smartphones: From Survey Design to Sensor Data

Vera Toepoel, Anne Elevelt

Statistics Netherlands, Netherlands, The

7:30pm
-
11:00pm
GOR 22 Get Together
Location: Palabra Bar, Frankfurter Allee 23, 10247 Berlin

sponsored by Caplena

The GOR 22 Get-Together is open to anyone with a valid GOR 22 conference or workshop ticket! No tickets at the door!

 
Date: Thursday, 08/Sept/2022
8:00am
-
9:00am
Begin Check-in
9:00am Track A: Survey Research: Advancements in Online and Mobile Web Surveys

sponsored by GESIS – Leibniz-Institut für Sozialwissenschaften
Track B: Data Science: From Big Data to Smart Data
Track C: Politics, Public Opinion and Communication
Track D: Digital Methods in Applied Research
Track T: GOR Thesis Award 2022
9:00am
-
10:15am
GOR 22 Opening & Keynote
Location: A 238 (Auditorium)
 

New Digital Possibilities in Qualitative Research

Susan Shaw

GIM Suisse AG, Switzerland

10:15am
-
10:45am
Break
10:45am
-
11:45am
A1: Probability-Based Online Panel Research
Location: A 239
Chair: Olga Maslovskaya, University of Southampton, United Kingdom
Sponsored by GESIS
 

Establishing a new probability-based mixed-mode panel study in Germany: The Social Cohesion Panel

Carina Cornesse1,2, Jean-Yves Gerlitz2,3

1: DIW Berlin; 2: RISC Data Centre; 3: University of Bremen



Effects of different mode choice sequences in the recruitment of a probability-based mixed-mode panel in Germany: Insights from FReDA

Tobias Gummer, Pablo Christmann, Tanja Kunz, Anne-Sophie Oehrlein, Lisa Schmid

GESIS - Leibniz Institute for the Social Sciences, Germany



Incentive effects in probability-based two-part web surveys

Oliver Lipps1,2, Michèle Ernst Stähli1, Michael Ochsner1,3, Alexandre Pollien1

1: FORS; 2: University of Bern; 3: ETH Zurich

B1: Web Data
Location: A 025
Chair: Stefan Oglesby, data IQ AG, Switzerland
 

Harvesting the Web for Research using Template-based Retrieval

André Lang, Stephan Müller

Insius, Germany



Geocoding Tweets Using Profile Locations: Incomplex Idea, Intricate Implementation

H. Long Nguyen, Dorian Tsolak, Anna Karmann, Stefan Knauff, Simon Kühne

Bielefeld University, Germany

C1: How and Why Misinformation Spreads
Location: A 026
Chair: Bernhard Clemm von Hohenberg, University of Amsterdam, Netherlands, The
 

Bad Science: Retractions, Citations and Media Coverage

Eleonora Alabrese

University of Warwick, United Kingdom



Is Populism Contagious? Evidence from Parliamentary Speeches in Germany

Felix Hagemeister1, Emilio Esguerra2, Julian Heid2, Tim Leffler2

1: TUM School of Social Sciences and Technology, Germany; 2: LMU Munich

D1: GOR Best Practice Award 2022 Competition
Location: A 238 (Auditorium)
Chair: Yannick Rieder, Janssen-Cilag GmbH, Germany
 

Leverage the Virtual Consumer – How an online Augmented Intelligence solution supports Henkel sales teams to climb up the effectiveness ladder.

Dirk Held1, Vera Wagner2

1: aimpower GmbH, Germany; 2: Henkel, Germany



The Four Horsemen of Advertising Success: Ride the Insights Wave with Mind Mining

Steffen Schmidt1, Anna Benner2, Dang Ngyuen2, Alex Schmidlin1, Jonathan T. Mall3, Mike Storm4, Frank Buckler5

1: LINK Marketing Services AG, Switzerland; 2: Credit Suisse AG, Switzerland; 3: neuroflash GmbH, Germany; 4: Neurons Inc., Denmark; 5: Success Drivers, Germany



The Swiss Energy Market Atlas: Shaping the Future of Energy Suppliers with a Smart Combination of Machine Learning and Market Research

Stefan Reiser1, David Sanchez1, Thomas Spycher2

1: LINK, Switzerland; 2: Novalytica, Switzerland



Wearable devices as a surrogate for time use surveys

Seyit Hocuk1, Pradeep Kumar1, Joris Mulder1, Alberto Zezza2, Talip Kilic2

1: Centerdata, Netherlands, The; 2: The World Bank, United Nations

T1: GOR Thesis Award 2022 Competition: PhD
Location: A 130
Chair: Olaf Wenzel, Wenzel Marktforschung, Germany

sponsored by Tivian
 

Modernization of Data Collection Methods

Georg-Christoph Haas1,2

1: Institute for Employment Research, Germany; 2: University of Mannheim



Web-Push Strategies for Probability-Based Mixed-Mode Panel Surveys

David Bretschi

Federal Criminal Police Office, Germany



Smart(phone) Surveys

Anne Elevelt1,2

1: Statistics Netherlands, Netherlands, The; 2: Utrecht University

11:45am
-
12:00pm
Break
12:00pm
-
1:00pm
A2: New Technologies in Surveys
Location: A 239
Chair: Rebekka Kluge, GESIS - Leibniz Institute for the Social Sciences, Germany
Sponsored by GESIS
 

Automatic Conversion and Execution of LimeSurvey Surveys within Chats

Alexander Tobias Neumann, Theresa Täuber, Ralf Klamma

RWTH Aachen University, Germany



Speaking or typing? Comparing voice and text answers to open questions on sensitive topics in smartphone surveys

Jan Karem Höhne1,2, Konstantin Gavras3

1: University of Duisburg-Essen, Germany; 2: RECSM-Universitat Pompeu Fabra, Spain; 3: University of Mannheim, Germany



Speech in Research 2.0

Holger Lütters

HTW Berlin, Germany

B2: Collecting Smartphone Data via Apps and Sensors
Location: A 025
Chair: Zaza Zindel, Bielefeld University, Germany
 

How to Increase the Acceptance of Mobile App and Sensor Data Collection?

Alexander Wenz, Florian Keusch

University of Mannheim, Germany



Challenges of Measuring Social Interaction with Smartphone App Data

Sonja Malich1, Georg-Christoph Haas1,2, Florian Keusch2, Sebastian Bähr1, Frauke Kreuter3,4, Mark Trappmann1,5

1: Institute for Employment Research (IAB), Germany; 2: University of Mannheim, Germany; 3: University of Maryland, USA; 4: Ludwig Maximilian University of Munich (LMU), Germany; 5: University of Bamberg, Germany



How active should respondents be in smart surveys with passive sensor data collection?

Anne Elevelt1, Jeldrik Bakker1, Barry Schouten1,2, Jannick Akkermans2, Evelien Rodenburg2

1: Statistics Netherlands, Netherlands, The; 2: Utrecht University

C2: A Shared Reality? - Information Exposure and Political Outcomes
Location: A 026
Chair: Vered Elishar Malka, The Max Stern Yezreel Valley College, Israel
 

The effect of censorship in different regime types; When the global public good of the internet is perceived to have negative externalities

Rutger Hagen1,2

1: Leiden University, Netherlands, The; 2: KU Leuven, Belgium



Under pressure: Spatial dynamics and party-level strategies in negative campaigning during the 2021 German election

Wiebke Drews, Jasmin Riedl, Johannes Steup

Universität der Bundeswehr München, Germany

D2: Up-Date Restech: Driving Automation, Self-Service and Platform Integration in Survey Research
Location: A 132
Chair: Stefan Oglesby, data IQ AG, Switzerland
 

HR RESEARCH COCKPIT 2.0

Jörg Hilber

Constant Dialog AG, Switzerland



Close, Closer, BILENDI DISCUSS - Opportunities and Limitations for DIY-Qual and Agency Use

Florian Engel1, Andrea Wielpütz2, Clara Scharpf3, Christoph Welter3

1: Bilendi & respondi, Germany; 2: congstar GmbH, Germany; 3: Point Blank, Germany



Eye Tracking and Qualitative Research Communities - Case Study and Practical Experiences

Ruth Wakenhut1, Antje Venjakob2

1: Kernwert GmbH, Germany; 2: oculid GmbH, Germany

T2: GOR Thesis Award 2022 Competition: Bachelor/Master
Location: A 130
Chair: Olaf Wenzel, Wenzel Marktforschung, Germany

sponsored by Tivian
 

Motivational Methods to Reduce Possible Response Biases of Online Survey Participants in the Context of Market Research

Truong Trung Hieu Nguyen

University of Hohenheim, Germany



The Dirichlet Dual Response Model: An Item Response Model for Continuous Bounded Responses Collected via Dual Range Sliders

Matthias Kloft

Philipps-University Marburg, Germany

1:00pm
-
2:15pm
Lunch Break
2:15pm
-
3:30pm
P 1.1: Postersession
Location: Gallery
 

Follow me: Social media users and factors affecting agendas during Election

Yaron Ariel, Vered Elishar-Malka, Dana Weimann-Saks

Academic College of Emek Yezreel, Israel



Top of Mind: how to ask in online questionnaires

Beatrice Bartoli1, Croce Serafina2, Pamela Fachin2

1: Demetra Opinioni.net, Italy; 2: RAI Pubblicità S.p.A



Validating the Survey Attitude Scale (SAS): Are Measurements Comparable Among Different Samples of Highly Qualified from German Higher Education?

Isabelle Fiedler1, Thorsten Euler1, Niklas Jungermann2, Ulrike Schwabe1

1: German Centre for Higher Education Research and Science Studies (DZHW) Hannover; 2: University of Kassel

P 1.2: Postersession
Location: Gallery
 

Nonresponse of refugees in web surveys

Florian Heinritz

Leibniz Institute for Educational Trajectories, Germany



Client-side researchers versus outside contractors: How do in-house market research professionals collaborate with external survey agencies?

Wojciech Jablonski

Netherlands Interdisciplinary Demographic Institute, Netherlands, The



Respondents’ Identification with a Panel Study: Does it Help to Improve Data Quality?

Niklas Jungermann1, Schwabe Ulrike2, Isabelle Fiedler2, Euler Thorsten2

1: University of Kassel; 2: German Centre for Higher Education Research and Science Studies (DZHW)

P 1.3: Postersession
Location: Gallery
 

Piloting Experimental Tests of Macro-Micro-Level Effects in an Artificial Online State: Increasing the external validity of behavioural measures

Achim Goerres, Jakob Kemper

University of Duisburg-Essen, Germany



Setting Up An Online Access Panel Of People Of Immigrant Origin In Germany

Almuth Lietz, Sabrina Mayer, Jörg Dollmann, Madeleine Siegel, Jonas Köhler

German Center for Integration and Migration Research, Germany



Development and validation of a generalized online self-disclosure scale

Robert Luzsa, Lisa Mitterhuber, Susanne Mayr

University Passau, Germany

P 1.4: Postersession
Location: Gallery
 

The impact of monetary incentives on retention rates in a panel study with mixed web and mail modes

Lisa Marie Natter

Max Planck Institute for the Study of Crime, Security and Law, Germany



Studying behind black tiles

Anna Riedel, Barbara Praetorius

HTW Berlin, Germany



Comparing estimates of probability and non-probability surveys against populations benchmarks from the German Mikrozensus

Björn Rohr, Barbara Felderer, Henning Silber

GESIS, Germany

P 1.5: Postersession
Location: Gallery
 

Comparing “Check All That Apply” and “Forced Choice” Formats on Smartphones and Computers

Lukas Schick, Patricia Hadler, Cornelia Neuert

GESIS – Leibniz Institute for the Social Sciences



Characteristics of the measurement and coding of qualitative data collected online

Daniela Wetzelhütter

University of Applied Sciences Upper Austria, Austria



Description and Implementation of an Experiment With Randomly Assembled User Groups Investigating the Effect of App Push Notification Frequency

Atilla Wohllebe1, Florian Blaschke2

1: WR Institute of Applied Sciences, Hamburg, Germany; 2: MATE Hungarian University of Agriculture and Life Sciences - Kaposvár Campus, Kaposvár, Hungary

3:30pm
-
3:45pm
Break
3:45pm
-
4:45pm
A3.1: Question Format and Survey Invitation Methodology
Location: A 239
Chair: Jakob Kemper, University of Duisburg-Essen, Germany
Sponsored by GESIS
 

Optimising Standardised Survey Questions for Measuring Political Solidarities and Related Concepts in Online Surveys

Achim Goerres, Jan Karem Höhne

University of Duisburg-Essen, Germany



Capturing the interaction between question order effects and visual layout: results from an online experiment

Adam Stefkovics, Zoltan Kmetty

Harvard University, United States of America

A3.2: Nonresponse and Data Quality
Location: A 025
Chair: Fabienne Kraemer, GESIS Leibniz-Institut für Sozialwissenschaften, Germany
Sponsored by GESIS
 

Nonresponse-related quality indicators of Web Probing responses and bias in cross-cultural web surveys

Dörte Naber1, José-Luis Padilla2

1: GESIS – Leibniz Institute for the Social Sciences, Germany; 2: University of Granada



Quantifying nonresponse and measurement uncertainty in surveys based on a replication of the European Social Survey

Blanka Szeitl1, Tamás Rudas2

1: Centre for Social Sciences, Hungarian Academy of Sciences Centre of Excellence, and University of Szeged, Hungary; 2: Eötvös Loránd University, Hungary



Barriers to transitioning to online data collection in social survey: Findings from GenPopWeb2 project

Olga Maslovskaya

University of Southampton, United Kingdom

D3: The Transparent Consumer-Citizen and Fair Data Exploitation
Location: A 132
Chair: Susan Shaw, GIM Suisse, Switzerland
 

GPS-Tracking mit einer Smartphone App

Beat Fischer

intervista, Switzerland



Social Listening mit KI intelligent auswerten

Jörg Forthmann

IMWF Institut für Management- und Wirtschaftsforschung, Germany



Ethik im Umgang mit Daten und Modellen: Welche praktischen Herausforderungen bringen Data Science Projekte für MarktforscherInnen

Christoph Bräunlich

BSI Software, Switzerland

   
4:45pm
-
5:00pm
Break
5:00pm
-
6:00pm
A4: Respondent Behavior and Data Quality I
Location: A 239
Chair: Benjamin Küfner, Institut für Arbeitsmarkt und Berufsforschung, Germany
Sponsored by GESIS
 

Width is the limit – Investigating the response behavior and data quality in a layout experiment within a panel survey

Maikel Schwerdtfeger1, Sven Stadtmüller1, Bella Struminskaya2, Bernd Weiß1

1: GESIS - Leibniz-Institut für Sozialwissenschaften, Germany; 2: Utrecht University



Noncompliance with attention checks in web surveys: Can we train false-positives to become compliant?

Joss Roßmann, Axel Burger, Tobias Gummer, Henning Silber

GESIS - Leibniz Institute for the Social Sciences, Germany

B4: Social Media and Networks
Location: A 025
Chair: Florian Keusch, University of Mannheim, Germany
 

Differences in Online behaviour of men and women: large N network analysis

Linda Coufalová

Faculty of Social Sciences, Charles University, Czech Republic



StakeX - Organizational Networks from Web Research

Swen Sieben, Paul Simmering

Q | Agentur für Forschung GmbH, Germany

C4: Methodology
Location: A 026
Chair: Lisa Oswald, Hertie School, Germany
 

Stimulus validity in political communication research

Bernhard Clemm von Hohenberg

University of Amsterdam, Netherlands, The



A Closer Look at Face-Saving Response Options to Reduce Vote Overreporting: Disentangling Social Desirability Bias, Memory Failure, and Response Order Effects

Rebekka Kluge1, Fabienne Krämer1, Henning Silber1, Michael Bosnjak2,3, Joanna Koßmann2, Bella Struminskaya4, Bernd Weiß1

1: GESIS - Leibniz Institute for the Social Sciences, Germany; 2: Leibniz-Institute for Psychology (ZPID - Leibniz Institute); 3: University of Trier; 4: Utrecht University

D4: Practical Application of AI for Better Insights
Location: A 132
Chair: Yannick Rieder, Janssen-Cilag GmbH, Germany
 

Insights Beyond Human Intuition: Comprehensively Mining Survey Data

Martin Schniedermeier1, Georg Wittenburg2, Sophia Schmid1

1: Kantar Public, Germany; 2: Inspirient, Germany



Today’s Dynamic Healthcare Environment Deserves Brave New Thinking - The Role and Profile of Pmr - How Is It Is Changing - Views from a Collection of Global Pharma Insight Clients Using an Online Swarm AI

Carolyn Chamberlain

Blueprint Partnership, United Kingdom

 
8:00pm
-
11:00pm
GOR 22 Party
Location: Jung&Schönn by Raumklang, Zionskirchstraße 5, 10119 Berlin

The GOR Best Practice Award 2022 will be awarded at the party!
You need a ticket for the party. Drinks and food included. Party tickets are included in conference tickets for all days and Thursday day tickets! No tickets at the door.

 
Date: Friday, 09/Sept/2022
8:30am
-
9:00am
Begin Check-in
9:00am Track A: Survey Research: Advancements in Online and Mobile Web Surveys

sponsored by GESIS – Leibniz-Institut für Sozialwissenschaften
Track B: Data Science: From Big Data to Smart Data
Track C: Politics, Public Opinion, and Communication
Track D: Digital Methods in Applied Research
9:00am
-
10:00am
A5: Respondent Behavior and Data Quality II
Location: A 239
Chair: Florian Heinritz, Leibniz Institute for Educational Trajectories, Germany
Sponsored by GESIS
 

Do Response Effects Change Over Time? Experimental Results From Six Waves of a German Online Panel Survey

Fabienne Kraemer1, Henning Silber1, Bella Struminskaya2, Michael Bosnjak3,4, Joanna Koßmann3, Bernd Weiß1

1: GESIS - Leibniz Institute for the Social Sciences, Germany; 2: Utrecht University; 3: ZPID - Leibniz Institute for Psychology; 4: University of Trier



Panel conditioning - Measuring the effect of previous survey participation on survey estimates

Curtis Jessop

NatCen, United Kingdom

B5: Accelerometer Data
Location: A 025
Chair: Alexander Wenz, University of Mannheim, Germany
 

For Whom Is It Worth It? Comparing Accelerometer and Survey Data For Sociodemographic Subgroups

Katharina Meitinger1, Vera Toepoel1, Ellen de Hollander2, Wanda Wendel-Vos2

1: Utrecht University, Netherlands, The; 2: RIVM



Guess what I am doing: Identifying Physical Activities from Accelerometer data by Machine Learning and Deep Learning

Joris Mulder, Seyit Höcük, Pradeep Kumar

Centerdata - Tilburg University, The Netherlands



Using accelerometers in national monitoring of Physical Activity: a feasibility study

Vera Toepoel1, Annemieke Luiten2, Anne Elevelt2, Inge de Wolf3

1: utrecht university; 2: CBS; 3: Amsterdam Public Health

C5: Societal Issues: Corona, Climate, Gender
Location: A 026
Chair: Pirmin Stöckle, Vocatus AG, Germany
 

Climate change and Corona: concerns, attitudes and behaviors of German households

René Bernard, Panagiota Tzamourani

Deutsche Bundesbank, Germany



The Psychometric Differences of Climate Change Activists and Deniers on Twitter

Mary Sanford

University of Oxford, United Kingdom



The Durability of Prejudice: The Role of Stereotypes in Human-AI Interaction

Jonathan Winter

European University Institute, Italy

D5: Online Research of the Future: Dos and Dont`s on the Way to robust Results. - Online-Forschung der Zukunft. Der Weg zu belastbaren Ergebnissen.
Location: A 132
Chair: Hartmut Scheffler, Berater für Marktforschung und Markenführung, Germany
 

Smart Data vs. Big Data: Relevanz repräsentativer Stichproben in der Reichweitenforschung

Kerstin Niederauer-Kopf

AGFVideoforschung GmbH, Germany



CAWI-Erhebungen als wichtiger Mixed-Mode-Baustein der agma-Reichweitenstudien

Jörg Sunnus

Media-Micro-Census GmbH, Germany



Gütekriterien für Datenqualität bei Online-Umfragen

Florian Kögl

Redem, Austria



Money over quality? Warum wir Gefahr laufen, die Fehler traditioneller Datenerhebung zu wiederholen und wie wir dies verhindern könnten

Otto Hellwig

Bilendi & respondi, Germany

10:00am
-
10:30am
Break
10:30am
-
11:15am
Keynote
Location: A 238 (Auditorium)
 

The Role of Algorithms in Computational Social Science

Claudia Wagner1,2

1: RWTH Aachen, Germany; 2: GESIS - Leibniz Institute for the Social Sciences, Germany

11:15am
-
11:45am
GOR Award Ceremony

The following awards will be presented:

- GOR Best Practice Award 2022
- GOR Thesis Award 2022
- GOR Poster Award 2022
- DGOF Best Paper Award 2022
11:45am
-
12:00pm
Break
12:00pm
-
1:00pm
A6.1: Respondent Behavior and Data Quality III
Location: A 239
Chair: Georg-Christoph Haas, Institute for Employment Research, Germany
Sponsored by GESIS
 

Why does my questionnaire take so long?

Jeldrik Bakker, Barry Schouten, Anne Elevelt

Statistics Netherlands, Netherlands, The



Collecting Retrospective Data in Web Surveys: Alternatives to Event History Calendars

Irina Bauer

GESIS – Leibniz Institute for the Social Sciences, Germany

A6.2: Mixed Mode and Mode Transition I
Location: A 025
Chair: David Bretschi, Federal Criminal Police Office, Germany
Sponsored by GESIS
This session ends at 1:20.
 

Web, Paper or Mix? Effects of Single- and Mixed-Mode Designs on Establishment Survey Participation and Costs

Benjamin Küfner1, Jospeh W. Sakshaug1,2,3, Stefan Zins1

1: Institute for Employment Research, Germany; 2: Ludwig-Maximilian-University Munich; 3: University Mannheim



Mixed or Single Web-Mode? Results of a Field Experiment in Early Education and Care Surveys in Germany

Diana D. Schacht

DJI e.V., Germany



From CAPI to Web-CATI in the English Longitudinal Study of Ageing: nonresponse in longitudinal samples after changing survey modes

Gianfranco Addario

NatCen Social Research, United Kingdom



From mixed mode to online. Learning from moving a cross-sectional postal survey of 16-year olds online

Dirk Schubotz, Martina McKnight, Katrina Lloyd, Paula Devine

Queen's University Belfast, United Kingdom

C6: Access to and Spreading of Digital Information
Location: A 026
Chair: Jonathan Winter, European University Institute, Italy
 

Digital Inequalities and Public Health during COVID-19: Media Dependency and Vaccination

Grant Blank1, Bianca C. Reisdorf2

1: University of Oxford, United Kingdom; 2: University of North Carolina, Charlotte



Spreading online rumors during a global pandemic: the role of knowledge, trust, and emotions

Dana Weimann Saks1, Yaron Ariel1, Vered Elishar Malka1, Gabriel Weimann2

1: Yezreel Valley Collage, Israel; 2: Haifa University



Information dissemination of extremist on Facebook

‪Vlad Vasiliu‬‏1, Gabriel Weimann2, Yaron Ariel1

1: Max Stern Academic College of Emek Yezreel, Israel; 2: Haifa University

D6: Panel Discussion: Challenges in Recruiting and Operating Probabilistic Online-Panels
Location: A 238 (Auditorium)
Chair: Holger Geißler, marktforschung.de, Germany

Experts:

Dr. Ulrich Krieger, Coordinator & Project Manager for BERD@NFDI, Team GIP German Internet Panel

Johannes Lemcke, Research fellow, Robert Koch Institut (RKI)

Joris Mulder, Senior Researcher, LISS coordinator, Centerdata NL
1:00pm
-
2:15pm
Lunch Break
2:15pm
-
3:15pm
A7.1: Representativity I
Location: A 239
Chair: Tobias Gummer, GESIS - Leibniz Institute for the Social Sciences, Germany
Sponsored by GESIS
 

Blended calibration – How to create population-representative survey results for a reliable regionalisation

Franziska Kern1, Julia Kroth1, Reiner Gilberg2

1: infas 360 GmbH, Germany; 2: infas Institut für angewandte Sozialwissenschaft



Combining probability and non-probability samples for analytic inference: a Bayesian approach

Camilla Salvatore1, Silvia Biffignandi2, ‪Joseph W. Sakshaug3, Arkadiusz Wisniowski4, Bella Struminskaya5

1: University of Milano Bicocca (Italy); 2: University of Bergamo (Italy); 3: German Institute for Employment Research (Germany); 4: University of Manchester (United Kingdom); 5: Utrecht University (Netherlands)



Effects of different response time outlier definitions in probability and nonprobability online panels

Patricia Hadler, Tanja Kunz

GESIS Leibniz Institute for the Social Sciences, Germany

A7.2: Recruitment Processes for Online Surveys
Location: A 025
Chair: Wojciech Jablonski, Netherlands Interdisciplinary Demographic Institute, Netherlands, The
Sponsored by GESIS
 

Polarizing Ads for Recruiting Survey Participants: A Comparative Study of Facebook Ads and Their Effects on Sample Composition

Zaza Zindel, Simon Kühne

Bielefeld University, Germany



The High frequency Online Personal Panel (HOPP): Reflecting on organizational processes in an online data collection

Marieke Volkert1, Georg-Christoph Haas1,2

1: Institute for Employment Research, Germany; 2: University of Mannheim, Germany

C7: Strategic Election Campaigning
Location: A 026
Chair: Wiebke Drews, Universität der Bundeswehr München, Germany
 

Strategic social media use in political campaigning: An individual level analysis linking candidate surveys with Facebook and Twitter communication

Philipp Darius1, Sebastian Stier2

1: Hertie School, Berlin, Germany; 2: GESIS, Leibniz Institute for the Social Sciences, Cologne, Germany



Maximizing the Audiences: Portuguese Parties' Facebook Presence in 2019

Daniel Cardoso1,2, N. Gizem Bacaksizlar Turbic3, Jorge Martins Rosa2, Marisa Torres da Silva2

1: Lusófona University; 2: ICNOVA, Universidade NOVA de Lisboa; 3: GESIS - Leibniz Institute for the Social Sciences



What matters for keeping and winning support in the course of a televised debate?

Thomas Waldvogel, Uwe Wagschal, Samuel Weishaupt

Albert-Ludwigs-Universität Freiburg, Germany

 
3:15pm
-
3:30pm
Break
3:30pm
-
4:30pm
A8.1: Representativity II
Location: A 239
Chair: Florian Keusch, University of Mannheim, Germany
Sponsored by GESIS
 

Analyzing voting behavior with different survey samples: Results from a large-scale comparison of a nonprobability and a probability survey in the GLES (German Longitudinal Election Study).

Hannah Bucher

GESIS, Germany



Stop Chasing the Tail! A new Framework for the Analysis of Representation Bias

Michael Ochsner

FORS, Switzerland

A8.2: Mixed Mode and Mode Transition II
Location: A 025
Chair: Carina Cornesse, German Institute for Economic Research (DIW Berlin) and Research Institute Social Cohesion (RISC), Germany
Sponsored by GESIS
 

“Push-to-Web" survey, as a combination of face-to-face and online survey

Vera Messing2, Bence Ságvári2, Blanka Szeitl1

1: Centre for Social Sciences, Hungarian Academy of Sciences Centre of Excellence, and University of Szeged, Hungary; 2: Centre for Social Sciences, Hungarian Academy of Sciences Centre of Excellence



Concurrent Design vs. Push-to-Web: Survey Participation in a Mixed Mode General Social Survey

Alexandra Asimov, Michael Blohm

GESIS - Leibniz Institute for the Social Sciences, Germany

C8: Media Use in Times of Crisis
Location: A 026
Chair: Otto Hellwig, Bilendi & respondi, Germany
 

Stop spreading discontent: the effects of social media on discontent towards government intervention during COVID-19 in Europe

Michele Consolini, Massimiliano Mascherini

Eurofound, Ireland



Pandemic Social Media Hate Speech Analysis

Holger Lütters1, Andre Lang2

1: HTW Berlin,; 2: Insius, Germany



Handling life under fire in a multi-media environment: Israeli civilians use of Second Screens during Operation "Guardian of the Walls.”

Vered Elishar Malka, Dana Weimann-Saks, Yaron Ariel

The Max Stern Yezreel Valley College, Israel