The Resource Applied survey sampling, Edward Blair, Johnny Blair

Applied survey sampling, Edward Blair, Johnny Blair

Label
Applied survey sampling
Title
Applied survey sampling
Statement of responsibility
Edward Blair, Johnny Blair
Creator
Contributor
Author
Subject
Language
eng
Cataloging source
YDXCP
Dewey number
300.72/3
Illustrations
illustrations
Index
index present
Literary form
non fiction
Nature of contents
bibliography
Label
Applied survey sampling, Edward Blair, Johnny Blair
Publication
Bibliography note
Includes bibliographical references and indexes
http://library.link/vocab/branchCode
  • zbnus
  • mel
Carrier category
volume
Carrier category code
nc
Carrier MARC source
rdacarrier
Content category
text
Content type code
txt
Content type MARC source
rdacontent
Contents
  • Machine generated contents note: SECTION I SAMPLING BASICS -- ch. 1 Introduction to Sampling -- 1.1.Introduction -- 1.2.A Brief History of Sampling -- 1.3.Sampling Concepts -- 1.3.1.Sources of Research Error -- 1.3.2.Probability versus Nonprobability Samples -- Types of Probability Samples -- Calculating Sampling Probabilities -- Types of Nonprobability Samples -- Comparing Probability and Nonprobability Samples -- 1.4.Guidelines for Good Sampling -- 1.5.Chapter Summary and Overview of Book -- Exercises and Discussion Questions -- ch. 2 Defining and Framing the Population -- 2.1.Defining the Population -- 2.1.1.Defining Population Units -- 2.1.2.Setting Population Boundaries -- The Need for Operational Specificity in Population Boundaries -- Other Issues in Setting Population Boundaries -- 2.2.Framing the Population -- 2.2.1.Obtaining a List -- 2.2.2.Problems With Lists -- 2.2.3.Coping With Omissions -- Random Digit Dialing -- Incorporating Cellphones -- Address-Based Sampling --
  • Contents note continued: Registration-Based Sampling -- Half-Open Intervals -- Dual-Frame Designs -- General Comments on Coping With Omissions -- 2.2.4.Coping With Ineligibles -- 2.2.5.Coping With Duplications -- 2.2.6.Coping With Clustering -- Sampling Within Households -- Weighting Data to the Proper Population Unit -- 2.2.7.Framing Populations Without a List -- 2.3.Chapter Summary -- Exercises and Discussion Questions -- ch. 3 Drawing the Sample and Executing the Research -- 3.1.Drawing the Sample -- 3.1.1.Simple Random Sampling -- 3.1.2.Systematic Sampling -- 3.1.3.Physical Sampling -- Sampling From Directories -- Sampling From File Drawers -- 3.2.Executing the Research -- 3.2.1.Controlling Nonresponse Bias -- Maximizing Response Rates -- Quota Sampling -- Probability Sampling With Quotas -- Weighting for Differential Response Rates -- Comparing Early Versus Late Respondents -- Follow-up Studies of Nonrespondents -- 3.2.2.Calculating Response Rates -- 3.3.Chapter Summary --
  • Contents note continued: Exercises and Discussion Questions -- SECTION II SAMPLE SIZE AND SAMPLE EFFICIENCY -- ch. 4 Setting Sample Size -- 4.1.Sampling Error Illustrated -- 4.2.Sample Size Based on Confidence Intervals -- 4.2.1.Computational Examples -- 4.2.2.How to Estimate v or p -- 4.3.Sample Size Based on Hypothesis Testing Power -- 4.4.Sample Size Based on the Value of Information -- 4.4.1.Why Information Has Value -- 4.4.2.Factors Related to the Value of Information -- 4.4.3.Sample Size and the Value of Information -- 4.5.Informal Methods for Setting Sample Size -- 4.5.1.Using Previous or Typical Sample Sizes -- 4.5.2.Using the Magic Number -- 4.5.3.Anticipating Subgroup Analyses -- 4.5.4.Using Resource Limitations -- 4.6.Chapter Summary -- Exercises and Discussion Questions -- ch. 5 Stratified Sampling -- 5.1.When Should Stratified Samples Be Used? -- 5.1.1.The Strata Are of Direct Interest -- 5.1.2.Variances Differ Across Strata --
  • Contents note continued: 5.1.3.Costs Differ Across Strata -- 5.1.4.Prior Information Differs Across Strata -- 5.2.Other Uses of Stratification -- 5.3.How to Draw a Stratified Sample -- 5.4.Chapter Summary -- Exercises and Discussion Questions -- ch. 6 Cluster Sampling -- 6.1.When Are Cluster Samples Appropriate? -- 6.1.1.Travel Costs -- 6.1.2.Fixed Costs -- 6.1.3.Listing Costs -- 6.1.4.Locating Special Populations -- 6.2.Increased Sample Variability as a Result of Clustering -- 6.2.1.Measuring Homogeneity Within Clusters -- 6.2.2.Design Effects From Clustering -- 6.3.Optimum Cluster Size -- 6.3.1.Typical Cluster Sizes -- In-Home Surveys -- Repetitive Studies -- Shopping Mall Studies -- Graduate Student Projects -- Clustering Within Households -- 6.4.Defining Clusters -- 6.5.How to Draw a Cluster Sample -- 6.5.1.Drawing Clusters With Equal Probabilities -- 6.5.2.Drawing Clusters With Probabilities Proportionate to Size -- 6.5.3.Drawing Stratified Cluster Samples --
  • Contents note continued: 6.6.Chapter Summary -- Exercises and Discussion Questions -- SECTION III ADDITIONAL TOPICS IN SAMPLING -- ch. 7 Estimating Population Characteristics From Samples -- 7.1.Weighting Sample Data -- 7.1.1.Should Data Be Weighted? -- 7.2.Using Models to Guide Sampling and Estimation -- 7.2.1.Examples of Using Models -- 7.2.2.Using Models to Reduce the Variance of Estimates -- Sample Allocation in Stratified Probability Designs -- Cutoff Sampling -- Small Area Estimation -- 7.2.3.Using Models to Cope With Violations of Probability Sampling Assumptions -- Dealing With the Lack of an Adequate Frame -- Dealing With High Nonresponse -- Making Estimates for Nonfinite Populations -- 7.2.4.Conclusions About the Use of Models -- 7.3.Measuring the Uncertainty of Estimates From Complex or Nonprobability Samples -- 7.4.Chapter Summary -- Exercises and Discussion Questions -- ch. 8 Sampling in Special Contexts -- 8.1.Sampling for Online Research --
  • Contents note continued: 8.2.Sampling Visitors to a Place -- 8.2.1.Selecting Places for Intercept Research -- 8.2.2.Sampling Visitors Within Places -- 8.3.Sampling Rare Populations -- 8.3.1.Telephone Cluster Sampling -- 8.3.2.Disproportionate Stratified Sampling -- 8.3.3.Network Sampling -- 8.3.4.Dual-Frame Sampling -- 8.3.5.Location Sampling -- 8.3.6.Online Data Collection for Rare Groups -- 8.4.Sampling Organizational Populations -- 8.5.Sampling Groups Such as Influence Groups or Elites -- 8.6.Panel Sampling -- 8.6.1.Initial Nonresponse in Panels -- 8.6.2.Differential Mortality Over Time -- 8.6.3.Panel Aging -- 8.6.4.Implications for Panel Sampling -- 8.6.5.Other Issues in Panel Sampling -- 8.7.Sampling in International Contexts -- 8.8.Big Data and Survey Sampling -- 8.8.1.Big Data as a Survey Complement -- 8.8.2.Big Data as a Survey Replacement -- 8.9.Incorporating Smartphones, Social Media, and Technological Changes -- 8.9.1.Smartphones and Surveys --
  • Contents note continued: 8.9.2.Social Media and Surveys -- 8.9.3.A General Framework for Incorporating New Technologies -- 8.10.Chapter Summary -- Exercises and Discussion Questions -- ch. 9 Evaluating Samples -- 9.1.The Sample Report -- 9.2.How Good Must the Sample Be? -- 9.2.1.Concepts of Representation and Error -- 9.2.2.Requirements for Sample Quality Across Research Contexts -- Imperfect Samples May Be Useful for Exploration or Screening -- Imperfect Samples May Be Useful for Testing Relationships -- Imperfect Samples Are Usable in Academic Research -- The Heaviest Burden on Sample Quality -- General Advice -- 9.3.Chapter Summary -- Exercises and Discussion Questions
Control code
000054000579
Dimensions
23 cm
Extent
xv, 251 pages
Isbn
9781483334332
Media category
unmediated
Media MARC source
rdamedia
Media type code
n
Other physical details
illustrations
http://library.link/vocab/recordID
.b32761259
System control number
  • (OCoLC)900622647
  • md32761259

Library Locations

    • Deakin University Library - Melbourne Burwood CampusBorrow it
      221 Burwood Highway, Burwood, Victoria, 3125, AU
      -37.846510 145.115099
    • Deakin University Library - Geelong Waurn Ponds CampusBorrow it
      75 Pigdons Road, Waurn Ponds, Victoria, 3216, AU
      -38.195656 144.304955
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