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How To Conduct E-mail Surveys

We've grouped together all the information our site contains on E-mail Surveys to help you quickly and easily find related articles, companies, events, jobs, associations, glossary definitions and more.

Related Articles

There are 6 articles in our archive related to this topic. Below are 5 selected at random and available to all users of the site.

Software makers choose Web, e-mail to measure customer loyalty, satisfaction
Four companies in the customer relationship management software industry used e-mail and the Internet to assess customer satisfaction and loyalty compared with that of their closest competitors.
Qualitatively Speaking: Mining LinkedIn for B2B interview leads
Using the tips detailed here, researchers can harness a few of LinkedIn’s lesser-known capabilities to mine for quality prospects for in-depth B2B interviews.
How Sony BMG used the Web to reach a disappearing audience
After losing a chunk of its audience to Web-based music consumption, Sony BMG teamed up with Globalpark to create an online panel of music fans to gain faster, deeper insight using “surveytainment.”
Sponsored Content: 11 Easy Ways to Improve Your Survey Response Rates
You can learn a lot from your customers and employees - if you can get them to fill out your survey. Surveys are a powerful and cost-effective way to not only gather information, but also identify and diagnose problems as well as uncover any new and emerging opportunities. However, one of the biggest challenges that many companies face in conducting surveys is getting enough people to take their survey (i.e. getting a high enough response rate) to ensure that their survey results are accurate. While there is no single, silver bullet for improving response rates, there are some easy steps that companies can take that, when combined, will help them improve their survey response rates. This white paper from Allegiance discusses what those steps are.
The impact of gender in e-mailed survey invitations
In response to a similar exercise in Germany, the author fielded a test in Australia to see if prospective respondents would respond differently to an e-mailed survey invitation sent by a man versus one from a woman. While gender appears not to be a factor, some interesting findings arose from including location-specific information in the subject line.

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Recent Articles

Below is the recent article on this topic. These articles were published within the last three years and are only available to registered subscribers.

Sponsored Content: 11 Easy Ways to Improve Your Survey Response Rates
You can learn a lot from your customers and employees - if you can get them to fill out your survey. Surveys are a powerful and cost-effective way to not only gather information, but also identify and diagnose problems as well as uncover any new and emerging opportunities. However, one of the biggest challenges that many companies face in conducting surveys is getting enough people to take their survey (i.e. getting a high enough response rate) to ensure that their survey results are accurate. While there is no single, silver bullet for improving response rates, there are some easy steps that companies can take that, when combined, will help them improve their survey response rates. This white paper from Allegiance discusses what those steps are.

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