Posts Tagged ‘survey’
Edward Appleton pulls together 10 key statistics aiming to give a snapshot on mobile usage across the globe that are of relevance to market researchers. Continue reading
It’s a BrainJuicer tradition to present something a little different at Christmas time, and for GreenBook to repost it. Here, with apologies to Charles Dickens, is an insights fable for Christmastime. Continue reading
The GRIT Consumer Participation in Research (CPR) report is our effort to answer the who, what, when, where, and why of global consumer participation. Continue reading
Survey research has been declared dead before, yet it is still with us. In the ’90s, for example, plummeting response rates were often portrayed as the death knell for survey research. Recently Big Data, Social Media and Biometrics are viewed by some as a grave threat to its survival. But has its death been exaggerated once more? Are traditional survey data utilized to their fullest? Are the New Data in reality an opportunity for survey research? Continue reading
Permission-based tracking of people’s online activities, mobile behaviors and geo-locations, combined with connected survey and profile data, is enabling a new level of analysis and understanding. Continue reading
Gen2 Advisors recently did a quick survey to understand how things are going between marketing professionals and insights professionals. The bottom line? PEOPLE DRIVE CHANGE. TECHNOLOGY ENABLES IT. Continue reading
In the spirit of the season, here is my list of predictions for the year ahead. Continue reading
I have read countless articles expressing the viewpoint that the new opportunities presented by New MR (e.g. social media listening, mobile, text analytics, MROCs, Crowdsourcing, neuro-monitoring, etc.) are merely new tools in our toolbox. I don’t agree with that politically correct argument. I think these new tools are the replacements. Which means “the survey” and “some groups” are going the way of the dodo bird. Continue reading
A couple of weeks ago, I wrote what turned out to be a somewhat controversial opinion piece about things I would do if I were a market research company. The writing process was not a “fair and balanced” editorial; it reflected my current opinions and beliefs based on what I believe are long-term trends in how research is conducted and acted upon in my corner of the world. I listed eight changes I would pursue, if it were my decision to make. Most of these changes were very substantial, but didn’t include much depth as to why or when or how. Continue reading
As I read today’s story about Harris Interactive‘s continued operating losses, I asked myself “what would I do if I were in their shoes.” Or any research vendor’s shoes, for that matter. I don’t envy them, nor would I look forward to the many changes in strategy inevitably required to return Harris to profitability.
But change they must…change, we all must.
Here’s where to start: Continue reading