ISSP 2015 - Work orientations IV: Sweden

This study is part of the collection ISSP - International Social Survey Programme

Creator/Principal investigator(s):

Jonas Edlund - Umeå University, Department of Sociology

Description:

This survey is the Swedish part of the 2015 'International Social Survey Program' (ISSP), and it is the fourth time an ISSP-survey is focusing on Work Orientations.

The International Social Survey Program, ISSP is a continuing annual programme of cross-national collaboration on surveys covering topics important for social science research. It brings together pre-existing social science projects and coordinates research goals, thereby adding a cross-national, cross-cultural perspective to the individual national studies.

Since its start in 1985, the attitudes toward a wide range of different subjects have been studied. Some themes have returned through the years, making it possible to compare them over time. The following topics have been discussed:

1985 The Role of Government I
1986 Social Networks I
1987 Social Inequality I
1988 Family and Changing Gender Roles I
1989 Work Orientations I
1990 The Role of Government II
1991 Religion I
1992 Social Inequality II
1993 Environment I
1994 Family and Changing Gender Roles II
1995 National Identity I
1996 The Role of Government III
1997 Work Orie

... Show more..

Principal organisation:

Download data:

ISSP 2015 Work orientations IV: Sweden

Responsible department/unit:

Creator/Principal investigator(s):

Jonas Edlund - Umeå University, Department of Sociology

Identifiers:

SND-ID: SND 1002

Purpose:

ISSP aims to design and implement internationally comparable attitude surveys. The study in 2015 is focussing on Work orientations.

Description:

This survey is the Swedish part of the 2015 'International Social Survey Program' (ISSP), and it is the fourth time an ISSP-survey is focusing on Work Orientations.

The International Social Survey Program, ISSP is a continuing annual programme of cross-national collaboration on surveys covering topics important for social science research. It brings together pre-existing social science projects and coordinates research goals, thereby adding a cross-national, cross-cultural perspective to the individual national studies.

Since its start in 1985, the attitudes toward a wide range of different subjects have been studied. Some themes have returned through the years, making it possible to compare them over time. The following topics have been discussed:

1985 The Role of Government I
1986 Social Networks I
1987 Social Inequality I
1988 Family and Changing Gender Roles I
1989 Work Orientations I
1990 The Role of Government II
1991 Religion I
1992 Social Inequality II
1993 Environment I
1994 Family and Changing Gender Roles II
1995 National Identity I
1996 The Role of Government III
1997 Work Orie

... Show more..

Language:

Swedish

Time period(s) investigated:

2015

Geographic spread:

Geographic location: Sweden

Lowest geographic unit:

Municipality

Highest geographic unit:

Country

Unit of analysis:

Population:

Individuals aged 18 years or older, living in Sweden

Sampling procedure:

Probability: Simple random

Funding:

Swedish Research Council

Version 2.0:

2017-02-24 doi:10.5878/002883

Variable(s) corrected

Version 1.0:

2017-01-25 doi:10.5878/002857

Download data:

ISSP 2015 Work orientations IV: Sweden

ISSP 2015 - Work orientations IV: Sweden

Citation:

Jonas Edlund. Umeå University, Department of Sociology (2017). ISSP 2015 - Work orientations IV: Sweden. Swedish National Data Service. Version 2.0. https://doi.org/10.5878/002883

Data format / data structure:

Numeric

Data collection:

Mode of collection: Self-administered questionnaire: paper

Time period(s) for data collection: 2016-04-01 — 2016-05-11

Data collector: Swedish Institute of Public Opinion Research

Source of the data: Population group

Collection methodology:

Separate postal survey with several (3) reminders.

Time period(s) investigated:

2016-04-01 — 2016-05-11

Variables:

147

Number of individuals/objects:

1162

Response rate/participation rate:

39,5%