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Chapter IV. Exploratory Research Design: Secondary Data. Chapter Outline 1) Overview 2) Primary versus Secondary Data 3) Advantages & Uses of Secondary Data 4) Disadvantages of Secondary Data. 5) Criteria for Evaluating Secondary Data

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Chapter IV

Exploratory Research Design:

Secondary Data


Chapter Outline

1) Overview

2) Primary versus Secondary Data

3) Advantages & Uses of Secondary Data

4) Disadvantages of Secondary Data


5) Criteria for Evaluating Secondary Data

i. Specifications: Methodology Used to Collect the Data

ii. Error: Accuracy of the Data

iii. Currency: When the Data were collected

iv. Objective(s): The Purpose for Which the Data were Collected

v. Nature: The Content of the Data

vi. Dependability: Overall, How Dependable are the Data


6) Classification of Secondary Data

7) Internal Secondary Data

8) Published External Secondary Sources

i. General Business Sources

a. Guides

b. Directories

c. Indexes

d. Non-governmental Statistical Data

ii. Government Sources

a. Census Data

b. Other Government Publications

Census

Data


9) Computerized Databases

i. Classification of Computerized Databases

ii. Directories of Databases

10) Syndicate Sources of Secondary Data


11) Syndicated Data from Households

i. Surveys

a. Psychographics & Lifestyles

b. Advertising Evaluation

c. General Surveys

d. Uses of Surveys

e. Advantages & Disadvantages of Surveys

ii. Diary Panels

a. Diary Purchase Panels

b. Diary Media Panels

c. Uses of Dairy Panels

d. Advantages & Disadvantages of Dairy Panels

iii. Electronic Scanner Services

a. Volume Tracking Data

b. Scanner Diary Panels

c. Scanner Diary Panels with Cable TV

d. Uses of Scanner Services

e. Advantages & Disadvantages


12) Syndicated Data from Institutions

i. Retailers & Wholesalers

a. Uses of Audit Data

b. Advantages & Disadvantages of Audit Data

ii. Industry Services

a. Uses of Industry Services

b. Advantages & Disadvantages of Industry

Services


13) Combining Information from Different Sources: Single-Source Data

14) Applications of Secondary Data

i. Computer Mapping

15) International Marketing Research

16) Ethics in Marketing Research

17) Internet and Computer Applications

18) Focus on Burke

19) Summary

20) Key Terms & Concepts

21) Acronyms


A Comparison of Primary & Secondary Data Single-Source Data

Table 4.1

Primary DataSecondary Data

Collection purpose For the problem at hand For other problems

Collection process Very involved Rapid & easy

Collection cost High Relatively low

Collection time Long Short


Table 4.2 Single-Source DataCriteria for Evaluating Secondary Data

Criteria Issues Remarks

Data collection method, response rate, quality & analysis of data, sampling technique & size, questionnaire design, field work.

Examine errors in approach,

research design, sampling,data

collection & analysis, & reporting.

Time lag between collection &

publication, frequency of updates.

Why were the data collected?

Definition of key variables, units of

measurement, categories used, relationships examined.

Expertise, credibility, reputation, & trustworthiness of the source.

Specifications & methodology

Error & Accuracy

Currency

Objective

Nature

Dependability

Data should be reliable, valid, & generalizable to the problem.

Assess accuracy by comparing data from different sources.

Census data are updated by syndicated firms.

The objective determines the relevance of data.

Reconfigure the data to increase their usefulness.

Data should be obtained from an original source.


A Classification of Secondary Data Single-Source Data

Fig. 4.1

Secondary Data

Internal

External

Requires further processing

Syndicated Services

Ready to Use

Published

Materials

Computerized Databases


Type of Individual/Household Level Data Available from Syndicated Firms

RIP 4.1

I. Demographic Data

- Identification (Name, address, telephone)

- Sex

- Marital status

- Names of family members

- Age (including ages of family members)

- Income

- Occupation

- Number of children present

- Home ownership

- Length of residence

- Number and make of cars owned


II. Psychographic Lifestyle Data Syndicated Firms

- Interest in golf

- Interest in snow skiing

- Interest in book reading

- Interest in running

- Interest in bicycling

- Interest in pets

- Interest in fishing

- Interest in electronics

- Interest in cable television

There are also firms such as Dun & Bradstreet and American Business Information which collect demographic data on businesses.


A Classification of Published Syndicated Firms

Secondary Sources

Fig. 4.2

Published Secondary Data

General Business Sources

Government Sources

StatisticalData

Census Data

Other Government Publications

Guides

Indexes

Directories


American Business Information: Here, There, and Everywhere Syndicated Firms

RIP 4.2

American Business Information Inc. markets subsets of its data in a number of forms, including the professional on-line services (LEXIS-NEXIS and DIALOG), the general online services (CompuServe and Microsoft Network), the Internet (look-ups), and on CD-ROM. The underlying database on which all these products are based contains information on 110 million residential listings and 11 million business listings. ABI also assigns credit scores to company listings. The ABI database most business researchers are familiar with are the American Business Directory and the Canadian Business Directory.


Bibliographic Databases Syndicated Firms

Directory Databases

A Classification of

Computerized Databases

Fig. 4.3

Computerized Databases

On-Line

Off-Line

Internet

Full-Text Databases

Numeric Databases

Special-Purpose Databases


Fig. 4.4 Syndicated Firms

A Classification of Syndicated Services

Unit of Measurement

Households/

Consumers

Institutions


Syndicated Services: Consumers Syndicated Firms

Fig. 4.4 Contd.

Households / Consumers

Mail Diary Panels

Electronic scanner services

Purchase

Media

Volume Tracking Data

Scanner Diary Panels

Scanner Diary Panels with Cable TV

Surveys

Psychographic

& Lifestyles

Advertising

Evaluation

General


Syndicated Services: Institutions Syndicated Firms

Fig. 4.4 Contd.

Institutions

Retailers

Wholesalers

Industrial firms

Audits

Direct Inquiries

Clipping Services

Corporate Reports


Overview of Syndicated Services Syndicated Firms

Table 4.3


Table 4.3 Contd Syndicated Firms.


The New York Times on the Web: A New Way to Target Consumers Syndicated Firms

RIP 4.3

The New York Times Electronic Media Company offers The New York Times on the Web database information to advertisers in a manner that enables firms to leverage the site’s 2 million registrants. The database contains demographic information, such as age, gender, income, and Zip code, that ties to an e-mail address for each of the members. This new database marketing system can identify and customize user groups, target web messages to specific segments of the population, and adjust the message based on audience reaction. It can also increase targeting opportunities through third-party data or additional information supplied by the user.


For example, the database enables an automobile firm to emphasize safety to older customers, luxury to affluent ones, and roominess to families. The system is set up so that near real-time data can be received from the web that indicates how well ads are performing relative to age, gender, and income characteristics. Thus, this system allows a firm to maintain up-to-date information on audiences in order to position its products effectively.


A Classification of International Sources emphasize safety to older customers, luxury to affluent ones, and roominess to families. The system is set up so that near real-time data can be received from the web that indicates how well ads are performing relative to age, gender, and income characteristics. Thus, this system allows a firm to maintain up-to-date information on audiences in order to position its products effectively

Fig. 4.5

International Secondary Data

Domestic Organizations in

the United States

International Organizations in the United States

Organizations in Foreign Countries

International Organizations

Trade Associations

Government Sources

Nongovernment Sources

Governments


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