Jump to content

Search the Community

Showing results for tags 'survey'.



More search options

  • Search By Tags

    Type tags separated by commas.
  • Search By Author

Content Type


Forums

  • The Box
    • Building, Troubleshooting & Modding
    • Processors, Motherboards & Memory
    • Overclocking & Cooling
    • Audio & Display
    • Storage, Networking & Security
    • Portable & Mobile Tech
  • The Tools
    • Gaming
    • Windows
    • Unix, Linux & Open Source Software
    • Apple
    • Design & Coding
    • Photography & Video
  • The Content
  • The Geeks
    • Tech Talk
    • The Green Room
    • Feedback
    • Community Events
  • Atomic Board Gamers's General Board Games Chat

Find results in...

Find results that contain...


Date Created

  • Start

    End


Last Updated

  • Start

    End


Filter by number of...

Joined

  • Start

    End


Group


AIM


MSN


Website URL


ICQ


Yahoo


Jabber


Skype


Location


Interests

Found 3 results

  1. mkarsikko

    Tell me about your gaming!

    So, newbie here, from the land of Angry Birds and late Nokia, currently doing Psychology Master’s Thesis on game playing preferences. Hah. I have an online survey which contains questions like why do you play, how much, what type of games e.g. It might seem a bit boring at first but you'll get the hang of it! It takes about 15 minutes. Here's the link: https://www.webropolsurveys.com/S/D5F22C5C1626F81D.par (webropol is a commonly used survey site, google it!)
  2. Hello, I am a PhD student from RMIT University. As part of my PhD research, I am carrying out research that investigates consumer perceptions and attitudes towards advertising and the use of brands in video games. My supervisor is Prof Linda Brennan. Her contact details are on the front page of my survey (link below). This study is paid for by the Australian government and is intended to provide useful information and to contribute to a greater understanding of the relationships between the consumer (video game players in particular), brands and advertising. The research was approved by the Design and Social Context College Human Ethics Advisory Network as a sub-committee of the RMIT Human Research Ethics Committee (HREC): DSC CHEAN B Project 0000019688-10/15. Your participation is completely voluntary and any data you give will be anonymous. If you are 18 years old and above, I would very much appreciate your participation in this project which will take approximately 10-15 minutes to complete online. To participate in this survey, please follow the link below: https://rmit.asia.qualtrics.com/SE/?SID=SV_8tPQSDzSo2de2Wx I would appreciate it if you could send this link to anyone who you know would be eligible to take part in this study. I truly appreciate your time and effort! Thanks! [This is NOT a commercially affiliated post, nor is it advertising. If you would like to know more about my research, please do not hesitate to contact me.]
  3. We get so bogged down in serious stuff sometimes, I thought it might be time to lighten things up a little - not to the extent of posting fluffy kittens or jokes, but stuff that is mildly interesting and of no great consequence. To that end, this! If this thread provokes any noteable discussion or interest, IYO could easily be a series of threads, with each devoted to a different question. If not...well, the archive is filled with dead threads, and this will join them in unlamented obscurity. ;P Right, then: to the point! What, in your opinion, is the single greatest move toward world peace made in the history (recorded or otherwise) of the Human species? And what is the second? Since I asked the question, it's my onus to go first: 1: Development of language. The ability to reason with strangers, explain yourself and/or your viewpoints, laws, and customs does make it a whole lot easier to not get killed for (eg:) kissing the bride. 2: Deodorant - specifically, antiperspirant deodorant. Armpit sweat is supposedly the major source of publically-accessible* human pheromones, and pheromones are what rev up territorial protection and a whole bunch of other hostile behaviours in animals - it seems reasonable to assume humans are not that different. Now, the existence of human pheromones is still somewhat contentious, but at least three types are known to exist. (*You need to get a good nosefull of someone's crotch for two of them to have much effect.) Assuming that humans are not radically different from our ape cousins, it seems to me that suppressing the desire to kill someone for entering 'your patch' is probably a Good Thing. (Pheromones also seem to pass along information on mate suitability and health, otoh, so suppressing that bit is a negative.) I know those (particularly the second) are going to be contentious, or even laughed-at. Go for it - tell me why I'm an idiot. But explain why, and put forward your own ideas.
×