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Professor Peter Lynn Professor of Survey Methodology, University of Essex

Plynn photo20180225 26136 usoi2j
Email
plynn@essex.ac.uk
Telephone
01206 874809
Office
2N2.5A.03 (Level 5A)
Curriculum vitae

ORCID: http://orcid.org/0000-0002-3493-5686

Google Scholar: https://scholar.google.co.uk/citations?user=7nJPKZYAAAAJ

Research Interests

Peter is Understanding Society Associate Director for Methodology and is currently President of the International Association of Survey Statisticians. His research interests encompass all aspects of survey methodology, with a particular focus on methods for longitudinal surveys. Research-active topics include:

  • Sampling, weighting and estimation methods
  • Non-response and response maximisation techniques
  • Targeted and adaptive survey design
  • Mixed-mode survey design
  • Measurement errors in surveys

Publications

Displaying publications 1 - 15 of 254 in total

  1. Tackling panel attrition

    Peter Lynn

  2. The role of e-mail communications in determining response rates and mode of participation in a mixed-mode design

    Alexandru Cernat and Peter Lynn

  3. Design and implementation of a high-quality probability sample of immigrants and ethnic minorities: lessons learnt

    Peter Lynn, Alita Nandi, Violetta Parutis, et al.

    1. Migration
    2. Survey Methodology
    3. Ethnic Groups
  4. Some Indicators of Sample Representativeness and Attrition Bias for BHPS and Understanding Society

    Peter Lynn and Magda Borkowska

  5. Design and implementation of a high quality probability sample of immigrants and ethnic minorities: lessons learnt

    Peter Lynn, Alita Nandi, Violetta Parutis, et al.

    1. Migration
    2. Survey Methodology
    3. Ethnic Groups
  6. The implications of alternative allocation criteria in adaptive design for panel surveys

    Olena Kaminska and Peter Lynn

  7. Data quality in the Understanding Society youth self-completion questionnaire

    Aigul Mavletova and Peter Lynn

    1. Young People
    2. Survey Methodology
    3. Social Stratification
  8. Web-face-to-face mixed-mode design in a longitudinal survey: effects on participation rates, sample composition, and costs

    Annamaria Bianchi, Silvia Biffignandi, and Peter Lynn

  9. Total survey error for longitudinal surveys

    Peter Lynn and Peter Lugtig

  10. Mounting multiple experiments on longitudinal social surveys: design and implementation considerations

    Peter Lynn and Annette Jäckle

  11. From standardised to targeted survey procedures for tackling non-response and attrition

    Peter Lynn

  12. Survey-based cross-country comparisons where countries vary in sample design: issues and solutions

    Olena Kaminska and Peter Lynn

  13. The implications of alternative allocation criteria in adaptive design for panel surveys

    Olena Kaminska and Peter Lynn

  14. From Standardised to Targeted Survey Procedures for Tackling Non-Response and Attrition

    Peter Lynn

  15. Web-CAPI sequential mixed mode design in a longitudinal survey: effects on participation rates, sample composition and costs

    Annamaria Bianchi, Silvia Biffignandi, and Peter Lynn


Media

Displaying media publications 1 - 15 of 18 in total

  1. When belief doesn’t translate to action: our twisted relationship with climate change

  2. How green are we?

  3. What makes us act green? London event for policy makers and academics

  4. Sharing patient data will improve all our health

  5. The friends and family test is unfit for purpose

  6. Doubts raised over friends and family test

  7. How one question can change the NHS

  8. Challenges of mixing interview modes

  9. Doubts raised over friends and family test

  10. Doubts raised over friends and family test

  11. Findings from University of Essex provide new insights into marketing research

  12. Findings from University of Essex provide new insights into marketing research

  13. Findings from University of Essex provide new insights into marketing research

  14. Mobile fallout - to be ignored at your peril

  15. University-led consortium awarded £1 million grant


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