代写接单- University of British Columbia SOCI 380 –801 SOCIOLOGICAL METHODS:

  University of British Columbia SOCI 380 –801 SOCIOLOGICAL METHODS: 

SURVEY RESEARCH Spring 2022 Term I1 Instructor: Oral Robinson Office: ANSO 2323 Office Hours: By appointment Telephone: (604) 827-5369 Email: [email protected] Overview Day & Time: MW 2pm-5pm Location: WESB-201 Teaching Assistant: Rebecca (Siqi) Qin TA E-mail: [email protected] TA Office hours: By appointment The course provides systematic coverage of surveys as a way of answering questions about social phenomena. Students will be trained in questionnaire design, interviewing, sampling, and analysis of survey data. Course Description Surveys are one of the most common methods for gathering data –this means that a lot of what we know about issues such as inequalities, social attitudes, perceptions and experiences of people are gathered from some form of survey. Furthermore, most of the data that we analyze using statistical methods originate from surveys. The quality of surveys is therefore important because they shape our knowledge about the social world. Ethical, reliability and validity issues, and errors can undermine the quality of the data we use to make decisions about critical matters affecting society. This course aims to equip you with the tools to design quality surveys and to evaluate and analyze surveys. It provides training in survey construction, administration and analyses for hypothesis testing, and for providing answers to research concerns. Prerequisites: Students must have completed 3-credits of 100-level Sociology and SOCI 217 (Research Methods), prior to enrolling in SOCI 380. This course satisfies the 3-credits of advanced research methods requirement for the Faculty of Arts. Please speak to the instructor if you do not meet these requirements. Learning Outcomes By the end of the course, you should be able to design, administer, evaluate, and analyze surveys. To do 1. 2. 3. 4. 5. this, you will need to be able to: Identify ethical challenges encountered in survey research and apply appropriate remedies to overcome them. Develop strategies for addressing the limitations of survey research including issues relating to conceptualization, measurement, and sampling; Develop questionnaires that adheres to best practices in terms of question phrasing and ordering; Be able to choose the appropriate sampling strategy for the kind of outcome that is desired. Develop the technical skills to construct and implement a survey in both paper based and digital environments Oral Robinson © 2022 1 6. Conduct basic statistical analyses in SPSS and report findings to an academic audience. 7. Apply methodological and substantive knowledge from the course to the design of an original survey. COURSE TEXTS Dillman, D. A., Smyth, J. D., & Christian, L. M. (2014). Internet, phone, mail, and mixed-mode surveys: the tailored design method (4th edition). New York: John Wiley & Sons. Please check the course website regularly for additional reading/resources. SPSS We will be using SPSS to analyze survey data, and you will do an assignments based on data analysis in SPSS. It is important that you download the SPSS program, which is made available free of cost to students. To download and install the Standalone or Home Use version of IBM SPSS, access UBC’s central Kivuto / OnTheHub web store - https://ubc.onthehub.com i. Click Start Shopping and log in with your CWL - the first time you do this you will be asked to accept the terms of use ii. Click on the tab for your role – Student, Faculty, or Sponsored Guest (you will only see tabs you are eligible for) iii. Click the icon for IBM SPSS Statistics Premium 28. Do not select the IBM SPSS Amos file iv. Click Add to Cart and complete the steps as prompted v. The checkout process will take you to a page where you can view your license key for SPSS If you need to access the page again later, log into https://ubc.onthehub.com and open the Options menu in the top right corner of the page, then navigate to Your Account/Orders, look up the record of your SPSS order and click View Details. If you have any questions, please email [email protected] or call (604) 822-2008. COVID SAFETY ● The BC government has a policy that governs postsecondary studies during the pandemic. Please familiarize yourself with it: https://www2.gov.bc.ca/gov/content/education-training/post-secondary-education/institution-reso urces-administration/studying-during-covid-19 MASKS: You are required to wear a non-medical mask during our class meetings, for your own protection and the safety and comfort of everyone else in the class. For our in-person meetings in this class, it is important that all of us feel as comfortable as possible engaging in class activities while sharing an indoor space. Non-medical masks that cover our noses and mouths are a primary Oral Robinson © 2022 2 tool for combating the spread of COVID-19. Further, according to the provincial mandate, masks are required in all indoor public spaces including lobbies, hallways, stairwells, elevators, classrooms, and labs. There may be students who have medical accommodations for not wearing a mask. Please maintain a respectful environment. UBC Respectful Environment Statement.” If you are sick, it is important that you stay home. Complete a self-assessment for COVID-19 symptoms here: https://bc.thrive.health/covid19/en In this class, the marking scheme is intended to provide flexibility so that you can prioritize your health and still succeed. If you miss class because of illness: ● Make a connection early in the term to another student or a group of students in the class. You can help each other by sharing notes. If you don’t yet know anyone in the class, post on the discussion forum to connect with other students. ● Consult the class resources on Canvas. ● Use the discussion forum for help. ● Attend office hours (make an appointment for one online). ● If you are concerned that you will miss a key activity due to illness, contact the instructor or TA to discuss. ● If you are feeling ill and cannot attend class for a midterm or in-class assessment, please email the instructor right away. If you arrive for a test and you are clearly ill, we will make alternate arrangements with you. It is better to email ahead of time and not attend. If you are feeling ill at the time of a final exam, do not attend the exam. You must apply for deferred standing (an academic concession) through Arts Academic Advising. Students who are granted deferred standing (SD) will write the final exam/assignment at a later date. ● If I (the instructor) am feeling ill: If I am unwell, I will not come to class. I will make every reasonable attempt to communicate plans for class as soon as possible (by email, on Canvas, etc.). Please check announcements on Canvas and your emails regularly. ● If I am well enough to teach, but am taking precautions to avoid infecting others, we may hold the class online. If this happens, you will receive an email and an announcement in Canvas. informing you how to join the class. ● Concessions: The covid-19 pandemic may mean that you will require concessions depending on the circumstances. I will make every reasonable effort to grant suitable concessions where they are warranted. Please get in touch with me as early as possible if circumstances prevent you from submitting your work on-time. For more information, please see the university’s policy on concessions at https://www.arts.ubc.ca/degree-planning/academicperformance/academic-concession/ ● Delayed Arrival of International Students: The primary mode of instruction for this class will be face-to-face unless circumstances dictate otherwise. Efforts will be made to stream live lectures Please be familiar with the ADD/DROP deadline. ● Live-stream and Lecture Capture: Efforts will be made to stream the lectures. Please note that the Lecture Capture systems in the classrooms and the mobile kits run in a kind of “webinar” mode. The lecture can be recorded and/or live streamed, but there is no live discussion involved (polls, remote students raising hands, one-way communications for them. Asynchronous). Oral Robinson © 2022 3 ● Pre-Recorded Lectures: Please note that lectures may be pre-recorded if we are unable to hold face-to-face lectures. If that is the case, the recordings will be posted on Canvas and you will be advised by email or via an announcement on Canvas. Teaching Methods The course is delivered through both In-person and asynchronous modalities. The class is primarily organized around lectures, discussions, case studies analyses, activities and audiovisual presentations. Again, the course is both online and in-person, so do not enroll in the course if you do not have access to reliable internet service or if you do not have access to a personal electronic device with internet connectivity. Where lessons are pre-recorded, they will be posted on Canvas, under Modules in a folder called “Video Lessons.” Slides are also posted on Canvas under Modules. ● Asynchronous delivery: Pre-recorded lessons will be uploaded under Modules on Canvas for your viewing. You will also be able to view them at any time. Live lectures will be recorded and available for viewing anytime as well. The links for these will be posted on the Discussion board. ● In-person lessons: Most lessons will be in-person. However, they will be live streamed and recorded in case you are unable to attend in-person lectures. These will be posted on Canvas. ● I might utilize news and entertainment clips from popular media to create experiential learning opportunities and make connections between academic content and everyday social life. I also encourage you to submit materials that you think might be useful to the class either to me or on the course’s discussion board on Canvas. My aim is to create an environment where everyone engages in class activities and contributes to problem solving. ● I will be utilizing some Liberating structures1 activities to facilitate engagement, challenge your critical thinking, encourage reflections, self-evaluation of personal practices and develop communal solutions to a range of social problems. Important Note for International Students During this pandemic, the shift to online learning has greatly altered teaching and studying at UBC, including changes to health and safety considerations. Keep in mind that some UBC courses might cover topics that are censored or considered illegal by non-Canadian governments. This may include, but is not limited to, human rights, representative government, defamation, obscenity, gender or sexuality, and historical or current geopolitical controversies. If you are a student living abroad, you will be subject to the laws of your local jurisdiction, and your local authorities might limit your access to course material or take punitive action against you. UBC is strongly committed to academic freedom, but has no control over foreign authorities (please visit http://www.calendar.ubc.ca/vancouver/index.cfm?tree=3,33,86,0 for an articulation of the values of the University conveyed in the Senate Statement on Academic Freedom). Thus, we recognize 1 http://www.liberatingstructures.com/ Oral Robinson © 2022 4 that students will have legitimate reason to exercise caution in studying certain subjects. If you have concerns regarding your personal situation, consider postponing taking a course with manifest risks, until you are back on campus or reach out to your academic advisor to find substitute courses. See the course schedule below for an outline of the topics covered in this course. Please note that this course covers non-traditional family types such as LGBT families, issues of sexuality and gender. For further information and support, please visit: http://academic.ubc.ca/supportresources/freedom-expression Get to know us: Both Rebecca and I will try to get to know you because we believe this will contribute to a positive learning environment. In addition to interactions during class time, please feel free to set up an appointment to introduce yourself or to discuss issues relating to the course. Class Slides: Slides are posted prior to each module. Posted slides are summaries of the required readings and supplementary materials to enhance your learning. Please note that I do no lecture from the posted class slides. The presentation slides I use in class are more succinct versions of the posted slides with additional graphics, images and activities. My presentation slides will not be posted, although you will be able to watch the video lectures of my class slides at any time. Please note that some amount of active notetaking might be required in the course. You are responsible for taking notes of any new information you see on presentation slides that are not covered in the posted slides. This means that you are expected to read your slides before coming to class. Course Expectations ● Be informed: You should check the course site frequently to view announcements, lecture notes, assignments, additional readings, videos, and related links. ● Reading Expectations: You are expected to read the assigned material prior to class, during which we will engage in group discussions and other activities. ● Attendance Expectations: You are expected to attend all classes. It is important to do so because much of the material in this course is structured around class discussions and activities. If you are absent, it is your responsibility to obtain missed lecture notes and other information from a course mate. ● Participation Expectations: A satisfactory and consistent level of participation is expected, including within groups and in general class discussions. In addition to fostering a community in the classroom, your contribution to the virtual classroom is expected, which will be established through Canvas. We will also use Canvas to facilitate online group discussion, blogs and to gather feedback. Feel free to contribute by posting issues related to the course that you come across in your everyday activities. Be sure to also comment on your classmates’ posts Oral Robinson © 2022 5 Summary of Evaluation Components Evaluation Component Weight Due date Quiz #1 Ethics Midterm Quiz #2 Design, Ordering & Testing Questionnaires Quantitative Data Analysis Final Exam 10 30 10 20 30 May 25, 2022 May 31, 2022 June 2, 2022 June 13, 2022 June 27, 2022 Total 100% Details of Evaluation Components Midterm (Open-Book, on Canvas) Value: 30% of final grade Date: May 30, 2022 Description: The midterm will cover Chapters 1 through 3 of your text. It comprises multiple choice and short response questions. Further details will be discussed in class. ● Please note that it is your responsibility to find a quiet place to write the exam. Make sure you check your internet connection and the device on which you will be writing the exam to ensure that they are eligible. ● Students who need additional accommodations or who have any issues are asked to contact the professor before the start of the exam period. ● The exam will be available over a 24-hour period so that you will be able to take it at a time convenient to you regardless of where you are located. ● A practice online exam will be made available on Canvas. You are encouraged to take the practice exam to familiarize yourself with online exam conditions. You are encouraged to remove all distractions when writing your exam. QUIZZES: Overall value 20%. You will have two (2) open-book assignments to be submitted on Canvas. The value of each assignment is indicated below. Please ensure that you have reliable internet access to complete the activities. You will not be able to make up for missed or incomplete assignments. If you have Access & Diversity Accommodations, please inform me as soon as possible so that the necessary arrangements can be put in place. The details of each assignment are as follows: Quiz # 1: Ethics in Social Research Value: 10% of final grade Date: May 25, 2022 by 11:59pm (to be submitted on Canvas) Description: This assignment has two parts: Ethics Tutorial and a Case study Part A: TCPS Ethics Tutorial -You are required to complete the TCPS 2: CORE ethics tutorial by logging on to https://tcps2core.ca/login 1. Create an account Oral Robinson © 2022 6 2. Complete the Quiz 3. Upload your certificate in Assignment # 1 on Canvas by May 25, 2022 by 11:59pm. 4. If you have completed the TCPS 2 training within the last year, please download and submit your previous certificate. Even if you completed the tutorial within the last 12 months, it is still a good idea to go through it again. Doing so will help you answer the case studies aspect of this assignment. Part B: Answer the case study question. After you upload your TCPS tutorial, please answer the case study question. This will require you to apply the knowledge that you acquired from the TCPS 2 tutorial. Your response should be about one or two paragraphs in length and should be typed into the space provided in the Assignment on Canvas. Quiz # 2: Design, Ordering and Testing Questions Value: 10% of final grade Date: June 2, 2022 by 11:59pm (to be submitted on Canvas) Description: This is an online open-book quiz based on the lecture and assigned readings for Chapters 6 and 7 in the text. The quiz will comprise multiple choice and short response questions. The quiz will be made available from the day of the lesson to the following day at 11:59pm. There are no time limits to complete the quiz as long as it is submitted by 11:59pm on the due date. Quantitative Data Analysis: Univariate & Bivariate Analyses Value: 20% of final grade Due Date: June 13, 2022 (to be submitted on Canvas) Description: You will be given an assignment requiring you to analyze survey data and produce some univariate and bivariate results. The corresponding lessons are geared to providing you with all the techniques and skills that you will need to complete the assignment. Submissions must be done on Canvas in WORD format (no pdfs or .pages files please). Microsoft Word is available free to all UBC students. Please check with UBC IT for a free download of Microsoft word. Full details of this assignment along with the rubric will be posted on Canvas. Final Exam (Open-Book, on Canvas) Value: 30% of final grade Date: Mon. June 27, 2022 by 11:59pm Description: The midterm will cover Dillman Ch. 10 & 11 in your text, and the readings on cross-national research (Smith, 2004; and Robinson, 2020). It comprises multiple choice and short response questions. Further details will be discussed in class. ● Please note that it is your responsibility to find a quiet place to write the exam. Make sure your check your internet connection and the device on which you will be writing the exam to ensure that they are eligible. ● Students who need additional accommodations or who have any issues are asked to contact the professor before the start of the exam period. Oral Robinson © 2022 7 ● The exam will be available over a 24-hour period so that you will be able to take it at a time convenient to you regardless of where you are located. ● A practice online exam will be made available on Canvas. You are encouraged to take the practice exam to familiarize you with online exams conditions. You are encouraged to remove all distractions when writing your exam. Midterms, quizzes and Final Examination Scheduling: Midterms, quizzes and final examinations must be written on the date scheduled. Final examinations may be scheduled at any time during the specified examination period; students should therefore avoid making prior travel, employment, or other commitments for this period. If a student is unable to write an exam through no fault of his or her own for medical or other valid reasons, documentation must be provided and an opportunity to write the missed exam may be given. Students are encouraged to review all examination policies and procedures at: http://students.ubc.ca/success/academics-ubc#final-exams IMPORTANT INFORMATION ABOUT YOUR WRITTEN ASSIGNMENTS Submission: Unless I indicate otherwise, assignments must be submitted electronically via the course webpage by midnight of the due date. If you have questions about this, please feel free to consult with me in advance of the due date. Referencing: Several sociological academic sources should be used to explore the topic/question outside of the textbooks (usually, a minimum of 5 sources). Sources for ALL ideas and quotations used are to be properly referenced using the APA format. Penalties will result if this referencing is not undertaken. No more than 50% of sources can be internet sources (unless the source is from an online academic database). A guideline for how to cite different types of texts using the APA format will be uploaded to the course page. Late Assignment: All assignments must be turned in by the assigned due dates unless extenuating circumstances arise or if you have made prior arrangements with me. A new due date may be negotiated depending on the situation. Otherwise, late work may be penalized by a 5% deduction of your grade for each day that the assignment is late. Integrity Defined: The University is committed to the highest standards of academic integrity and honesty. Students are expected to be familiar with these standards regarding academic honesty and to uphold the policies of the University in this respect. Academic dishonesty is a serious offence and can result in suspension or expulsion from the University. Please review the UBC calendar on Academic regulations” for the university policy on cheating, plagiarism and other forms of academic dishonesty. Please visit the student services website for tips and resources to help you stay compliant to the http://students.ubc.ca/success/academics-ubc university regulations at Oral Robinson © 2022 8 Plagiarism (taken from UBC Course Calendar): The university defines plagiarism is the act of submitting the intellectual property of another person as your own. It is one of the most serious of academic offences. Penalties for plagiarism may range from a failing grade in a course to suspension from the University. Acts of plagiarism include: ● Copying all or a part of another person’s work and presenting it as your own ● Purchasing a paper from someone (or a website) and presenting it as your own ● Re-submit your work from one course to fulfill a requirement in another course Citation: Intellectual property includes ideas, arguments, phrases, sentences, paragraphs, or results of research. When you use excerpts from someone else’s work in your essay, paper, or presentation, you must acknowledge the original author in a footnote or another accepted manner of citation. The UBC Library can help you with proper citation. University Regulations: It is your responsibility to be aware of University regulations. A complete listing of academic regulations that apply to every student at UBC can be found in the “Policies and Regulations” chapter of the UBC Calendar at http://www.calendar.ubc.ca/vancouver/index.cfm?tree=3,0,0,0 OTHER COURSE INFORMATION EarlyAlert: Ifatanytime,Ibecomeconcernedaboutyouracademicperformanceorwellbeing, I will do my best to reach out to you. I also encourage you to speak to me if you need assistance. I may also report my concerns using Early Alert, a program which allows academic, financial, or mental health concerns to be identified sooner and responded to in a more coordinated way. This provides you with the earliest possible connection to resources and support to help you. The information is treated confidentially and is sent out of my concern for your academic success ad wellbeing. Please visit earlyalert.ubc.ca for more information. Access & Diversity: The University accommodates students with disabilities or ongoing medical condition or challenges that may affect their academic success. Some examples of accommodations are: alternate format for print materials; extended time on exams; classroom captioning. The university also accommodates students whose religious obligation conflict with that course, including attendance, submission of assignments or the completion of tests and examinations on specific dates. It is your obligation to inform me in advance of any accommodations that you may require. For more information on accommodations offered by the university, please visit the Access and Diversity Centre on campus or their website at: http://students.ubc.ca/success/student-supports/academic-accommodations University Academic Courses Policy: Students must submit all their assignments and must achieve a minimum of 50% overall to pass this course. The following grading system will apply in this course as adapted from the Faculty of Arts “Grading Guidelines”: Grade Comment Detailed Description A+ (90 - 100%) A (85 – 89%) A- (80 – 84%) Exceptional Exceptional student performance. Strong evidence of original thinking and sound critical evaluation. Very good organization and capacity to analyze and synthesize information. Superior grasp of the literature and/or subject matter. Oral Robinson © 2022 9 B+ (76 - 79%) B (72 - 75 %) B- (68 – 71%) Very Competent Very competent student performance. Evidence of original thinking and critical evaluation. Good organization, analytic ability and synthesis of information. Very reasonable understanding of the literature and/or subject matter. C+ (64 - 67%) C (60 - 63%) C- (55 - 59%) Adequate Adequate student performance. Able to provide simple solutions to critical and analytical problems. Adequate organization, analysis and synthesis of information. Some understanding of the literature and/or subject matter. 50% - 54% (D) Pass Passing student performance. Serious weaknesses in organization, critical, and analytic skills. Little evidence of understanding of the literature and/or subject matter. 0% - 49% (F) Fail Failing student performance. Severe weaknesses in organization, critical and analytic skills. No evidence of understanding the literature and/or subject matter. Scaling of Grades: Faculties, departments and schools reserve the right to scale grades in order to maintain equity among sections and conform to university, faculty, department or school norms. Students should therefore note that an unofficial grade given by an instructor might be changed by the faculty, department or school. Grades are not official until they appear on a student’s academic record. Returned Assignments and Marks: Aside from computational or other minor errors on our part, all marks assigned are final. We will not discuss assignments in the first 24 hours after they are returned so that students can spend that time considering the comments or going over the assignments themselves. After 24 hours, you may make an appointment for additional feedback on your paper. Student Feedback: I value your feedback so from time to time, I will solicit your opinion on how things are working for you. Please feel free to be honest and open with your opinion on my teaching and your experience in the course. The course will also be evaluated at the end of the term. Syllabus Modification: I have tried to outline the course to the best of my ability in this syllabus prior to the beginning of the term. That said, I reserve the right to modify the syllabus if the need arises. If I do so, I will notify you immediately of any changes with the goal of maintaining clear expectations about course requirements and policies CALENDAR OF TOPICS & READINGS Introduction: Sample Survey & Ethics in Social Research (May 16, 2022) ● Dillman et al. Chapter 1 –Sample Surveys in our Electronic World MANDATORY: TCPS 2: CORE ethics tutorial – log on to https://tcps2core.ca/login 1. Create an account 2. Complete the Quiz 3. Upload your certificate on Canvas by May 25, 2022 (Quiz #1). Oral Robinson © 2022 10 Optional Groves, R. M., Fowler Jr, F. J., Couper, M. P., Lepkowski, J. M., Singer, E., & Tourangeau, R. (2011). Survey methodology (2nd edition). London: John Wiley & Sons. Groves, R. M. (2011). Three eras of survey research. Public Opinion Quarterly, 75(5), 861-871. Grant, R. W., & Sugarman, J. (2004). Ethics in human subjects research: do incentives matter? Journal of Medicine and Philosophy, 29(6), 717-738. Understanding Response Rates & Sampling (Wed. May 18, 2022) ● Dillman et al. Chapter 2 –Reducing people’s reluctance to respond ● Dillman et al. Chapter 3 –Covering the population and selecting who to survey Optional Lynne M. Reder and Frank E. Ritter. What determines initial feeling of knowing? familiarity with question terms, not with the answer. Journal of Experimental Psychology: Learning, Memory, and Cognition, 18(3):435–451, 1992. George F. Bishop, Alfred Tuchfarber, and R.W. Oldendick. Opinions on fictitious issues: The pressure to answer survey questions. Public Opinion Quarterly, 50(2):240–250, 1986. Optional Brick, J. M. (2018). Sampling to Minimize Nonresponse Bias. In David L. Vannette Jon A. Krosnick (eds), The Palgrave Handbook of Survey Research (pp. 23-28). Palgrave Macmillan, Cham. Mon. May 23, 2022 —Victoria Day No lessons ● Dillman et al. Chapter 4 –The fundamentals of writing questions. ● Dillman et al. Chapter 5 –How to write Open-and closed-ended questions Optional Schaeffer, N. C., & Presser, S. (2003). The science of asking questions. Annual review of sociology, 29(1), 65-88. Quiz #1: Ethics due online by 11:59pm ● Dillman et al. Chapter 6 –Aural versus visual design of questions and questionnaires ● Dillman et al. Chapter 7 –Ordering questions and testing questions for order effects. Optional Writing Survey Questions (Wed. May 25, 2022) RECORDED LESSON: Designing, Ordering and Testing Questions and Questionnaires (Mon. May 30, 2022) Oral Robinson © 2022 11 Revilla, M. A., Saris, W. E., & Krosnick, J. A. (2014). Choosing the number of categories in agree–disagree scales. Sociological Methods & Research, 43(1), 73-97. Midterm (Dillman Ch 1-3) due May 31 @ 11:59 pm Online ● Dillman et al. Chapter 8 –Telephone questionnaires and implementation ● Dillman et al. Chapter 9 –Web questionnaires and implementation Optional Tourangeau, R. (2018). Choosing a mode of survey data collection. In David L. Vannette Jon A. Krosnick (eds), The Palgrave handbook of survey research (pp. 43-50). Palgrave Macmillan, Cham. Quiz #2: Designing, ordering and testing questionnaires –due online by 11:59pm Processing Survey Data: Univariate Analysis (Mon. June 6, 2022) Optional Pallant, J. (2016). SPSS Survival Manual: A step by step guide to data analysis using SPSS for windows. Open University Press, New York. UBC Library has an abundance of resources that can help you with SPSS analysis. You can visit: https://researchcommons.library.ubc.ca/introduction-to-spss-for-statistical-analysis/ Processing Survey Data: Bivariate & Multivariate Analysis (Wed. June 8, 2022) Optional Pallant, J. (2016). SPSS Survival Manual: A step by step guide to data analysis using SPSS for windows. Open University Press, New York. UBC Library has an abundance of resources that can help you with SPSS analysis. You can visit: https://researchcommons.library.ubc.ca/introduction-to-spss-for-statistical-analysis/ Mail and Mixed mode questionnaires (Mon. June 13, 2022) ● Dillman et al Chapter 10 ● Dillman et al Chapter 11 Optional de Leeuw, E. D., & Toepoel, V. (2018). Mixed-Mode and Mixed-Device Surveys. In David L. Vannette Jon A. Krosnick (eds), The Palgrave Handbook of Survey Research (pp. 51-61). Palgrave Macmillan. Quantitative Data Analysis Assignment due @ 11:59pm RECORDED LESSON:: Telephone and Web Questionnaires and Implementation (Wed. June 1, 2022) Oral Robinson © 2022 12 Cross National Research & Surveys (Wed. June 15, 2022) Smith, T. W. (2004). Developing and evaluating cross‐national survey instruments. In Stanley Presser, Jennifer M. Rothgeb, Mick P. Couper, Judith T. Lessler, Elizabeth Martin, Jean Martin, Eleanor Singer (Eds.,), Methods for testing and evaluating survey questionnaires (pp. 431-452). Wiley. https://doi.org/10.1002/0471654728.ch21 Robinson, O. I. (2020). Towards an Online Methodology for Overcoming Cross-National Challenges in Social Research. In Migration, Social Identities and Regionalism within the Caribbean Community (pp. 61-81). Palgrave Macmillan. https://doi.org/10.1007/978-3-030-47745-5_4 REVISION (Mon. & Wed. June 20 & 22, 2022) Final Exam June 27th due by 11:59pm *****The End**** Oral Robinson © 2022 13 

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