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How to collect responses from our survey examples
- Click your Survey Example Click any of the above examples to view a fully functional survey and guides on how to optimize that particular survey.
- Load and Modify your Survey On each of the examples you can hit the Copy button to load the example in our editor for you to add your own touches.
- Hit Share and Publish Once you've modified your survey you can share and collect responses free of charge.
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How do I get survey respondents?
Once you've copied and edited one of our survey examples to meet your requirements you'll have a few options to start generating responses. The share tab of the editor allows you to send respondents directly to your survey or embed the survey on your website directly. You can of course share your survey on facebook, twitter and other social platforms as well. If you don't have an audience for your survey there are services like PollFish which allow you to pay for survey responses for your demographic requirements. If you already have an audience but they're not responding take a look at our tips to improve survey response rates.
What does a survey report example look like?
Survey reports come in forms ranging from raw exports of responses in CSV to highly tailored and segmented interactive live reports. Most reporting systems will simply breakdown survey answer options by percentage in a simple pie or bar graph like the report in the image. Open ended questions which allow the respondent to provide a brief text description will be displayed as raw responses with a means of navigating through the data. Segments can be immensely powerful by allowing you to see survey responses by people who meet certain conditions. A standard survey report will display responses from all respondents which may hide insightful data. Imagine creating a segment to see only responses from people that rated their customer satisfaction as 'Extremely low'. You now can view responses which may show much more insightful trends.
What does a bad survey example look like?
Bad survey examples violate a number of good survey design principles. Bad surveys begin with no or poor survey introductions which fail to accurately setup expectations of time required to complete. They ask vague ambiguous questions which do not measure what you're intending to and often ask for redundant information. A survey which is longer than it needs to be will lead to high dropout rates which will reduce the accuracy of your data. You can read more principles on survey design here and our guide on how to write survey questions here.