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Researching social and economic change : the uses of household panel studies

Researching social and economic change : the uses of household panel studies

Material type
단행본
Personal Author
Rose, David, 1947 Feb. 17-.
Title Statement
Researching social and economic change : the uses of household panel studies / edited by David Rose.
Publication, Distribution, etc
London ;   New York :   Routledge,   2000.  
Physical Medium
xxiii, 307 p. ; 23 cm.
Series Statement
Social research today
ISBN
1857285468 (hbk) 1857285476 (pbk.)
Content Notes
Machine generated contents note: List of figures xiv -- List of tables xv -- Notes on contributors xviii -- Acknowledgements xxii --PART I -- Introducing household panels 1 -- 1 Household panel studies: an overview 3 -- DAVID ROSE -- Introduction 3 -- Society and social change 4 -- Social science and social change 5 -- Social surveys and social change 7 -- The design of household panels 13 -- Panel data quality 15 -- Analytical advantages of household panel surveys 20 -- Household panel surveys and social policy 27 -- Plan and purpose of the book 29 -- 2 Panel surveys: adding the fourth dimension 36 -- GRAHAM KALTON AND CONSTANCE F. CITRO -- Introduction 36 -- Panel surveys 40 -- Conclusion 51 -- 3 Using panel studies to understand household behaviour and well-being 54 -- GREG DUNCAN -- Introduction 54 -- The structure of household panel surveys 55 -- Analytical advantages ofpanel surveys 56 -- Possible disadvantages ofpanel surveys 65 -- Avoiding the disadvantages: elements of high-quality panel data 70 -- Conclusion 73 --PART II -- Panel data quality 77 -- 4 Panel attrition 79 -- JEROEN W. WINKELS AND SUZANNE DAVIES WITHERS -- Introduction 79 -- Attrition - the panel researcher's nightmare? 80 -- Attrition - does it make a difference? 81 -- Attrition - is it associated with behaviour? 87 -- Conclusion 93 -- 5 Weighting in household panel surveys 96 -- GRAHAM KALTON AND MICHAEL BRICK -- Introduction 96 -- Wave non-response 98 -- Weighting methods 103 -- Cross-sectional estimation 109 -- Conclusion 111 -- 6 Dealing with measurement error in panel analysis 113 -- CHRIS SKINNER -- Introduction 113 -- The analysis of transitions between states 114 -- Event history analysis 120 -- Conclusion 125 -- 7 Tangled webs of family relationships: untangling them with survey data 126 -- MARTHA S. HILL, MARITA A. SERVAIS AND PETER SOLENBERGER -- Introduction 126 -- Nature of the problem and its treatment 127 -- Building blocksfor relationships 135 -- Building the algorithm 137 -- Constructing a manageable set of codes 140 -- An illustrative example of using the file 143 -- Summary and conclusion 144 -- 8 Dissemination issues for panel studies: metadata and documentation 146 -- MARCIA FREED TAYLOR -- Introduction 146 -- Why disseminate data? 146 -- The casefor good documentation of research data 147 -- Documentation and metadata 148 -- Documentation of household panels 152 -- Conclusion 161 --PART III -- Panel data analyses 163 -- 9 Dynamics of poverty and determinants of poverty transitions: results from the Dutch -- socioeconomic panel 165 -- RUUDJ. A. MUFFELS -- Introduction 165 -- The definition and calculation of three poverty lines 166 -- Trend analysis 1985-8 169 -- The analysis of income and poverty mobility 169 -- Duration ofpoverty 175 -- The determinants of spell beginnings and spell endings 181 -- Conclusion 186 -- 10 Low-income dynamics in 1990s Britain 188 -- SARAHJARVIS AND STEPHEN P. JENKINS -- Introduction 188 -- Data and definitions 189 Low-income dynamics 191 -- Low-income exit and re-entry rates 194 -- Who are the persistently poor? 199 -- Who moves out of low income? Who moves in? 202 -- The characteristics of low-income escapers and entrants 204 -- Conclusion 207 -- 11 A new approach to poverty dynamics 210 -- KARL ASHWORTH, MARTHA S. HILL AND ROBERT WALKER -- Introduction 210 -- Rationale 211 -- The analysis 214 -- Method 216 -- Results 217 -- Discussion 226 -- Conclusion 228 -- 12 Using panel data to analyse household and family dynamics 230 -- JOHN ERMISCH -- Introduction 230 -- Methods 231 -- First partnerships 232 -- Leaving the parental home and returning to it 236 -- Econometric models of home leaving and return 239 -- Duration of partnerships 243 -- Conclusion 248 -- 13 Using panel surveys to study migration and residential mobility 250 -- NICHOLAS BUCK -- Introduction 250 -- The British Household Panel Study (BHPS) 254 -- Migration distances and motivations 257 -- Household composition change 259 -- Moving preferences 261 -- Correlates of migration in the BHPS 265 -- Conclusion 271 --Bibliography 273 -- Index 298.
Bibliography, Etc. Note
Includes bibliographical references (p. [273]-297) and index.
Subject Added Entry-Topical Term
Panel analysis. Household surveys.
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020 ▼a 1857285476 (pbk.)
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245 0 0 ▼a Researching social and economic change : ▼b the uses of household panel studies / ▼c edited by David Rose.
260 ▼a London ; ▼a New York : ▼b Routledge, ▼c 2000.
300 ▼a xxiii, 307 p. ; ▼c 23 cm.
490 1 ▼a Social research today
504 ▼a Includes bibliographical references (p. [273]-297) and index.
505 8 ▼a Machine generated contents note: List of figures xiv -- List of tables xv -- Notes on contributors xviii -- Acknowledgements xxii --PART I -- Introducing household panels 1 -- 1 Household panel studies: an overview 3 -- DAVID ROSE -- Introduction 3 -- Society and social change 4 -- Social science and social change 5 -- Social surveys and social change 7 -- The design of household panels 13 -- Panel data quality 15 -- Analytical advantages of household panel surveys 20 -- Household panel surveys and social policy 27 -- Plan and purpose of the book 29 -- 2 Panel surveys: adding the fourth dimension 36 -- GRAHAM KALTON AND CONSTANCE F. CITRO -- Introduction 36 -- Panel surveys 40 -- Conclusion 51 -- 3 Using panel studies to understand household behaviour and well-being 54 -- GREG DUNCAN -- Introduction 54 -- The structure of household panel surveys 55 -- Analytical advantages ofpanel surveys 56 -- Possible disadvantages ofpanel surveys 65 -- Avoiding the disadvantages: elements of high-quality panel data 70 -- Conclusion 73 --PART II -- Panel data quality 77 -- 4 Panel attrition 79 -- JEROEN W. WINKELS AND SUZANNE DAVIES WITHERS -- Introduction 79 -- Attrition - the panel researcher's nightmare? 80 -- Attrition - does it make a difference? 81 -- Attrition - is it associated with behaviour? 87 -- Conclusion 93 -- 5 Weighting in household panel surveys 96 -- GRAHAM KALTON AND MICHAEL BRICK -- Introduction 96 -- Wave non-response 98 -- Weighting methods 103 -- Cross-sectional estimation 109 -- Conclusion 111 -- 6 Dealing with measurement error in panel analysis 113 -- CHRIS SKINNER -- Introduction 113 -- The analysis of transitions between states 114 -- Event history analysis 120 -- Conclusion 125 -- 7 Tangled webs of family relationships: untangling them with survey data 126 -- MARTHA S. HILL, MARITA A. SERVAIS AND PETER SOLENBERGER -- Introduction 126 -- Nature of the problem and its treatment 127 -- Building blocksfor relationships 135 -- Building the algorithm 137 -- Constructing a manageable set of codes 140 -- An illustrative example of using the file 143 -- Summary and conclusion 144 -- 8 Dissemination issues for panel studies: metadata and documentation 146 -- MARCIA FREED TAYLOR -- Introduction 146 -- Why disseminate data? 146 -- The casefor good documentation of research data 147 -- Documentation and metadata 148 -- Documentation of household panels 152 -- Conclusion 161 --PART III -- Panel data analyses 163 -- 9 Dynamics of poverty and determinants of poverty transitions: results from the Dutch -- socioeconomic panel 165 -- RUUDJ. A. MUFFELS -- Introduction 165 -- The definition and calculation of three poverty lines 166 -- Trend analysis 1985-8 169 -- The analysis of income and poverty mobility 169 -- Duration ofpoverty 175 -- The determinants of spell beginnings and spell endings 181 -- Conclusion 186 -- 10 Low-income dynamics in 1990s Britain 188 -- SARAHJARVIS AND STEPHEN P. JENKINS -- Introduction 188 -- Data and definitions 189 Low-income dynamics 191 -- Low-income exit and re-entry rates 194 -- Who are the persistently poor? 199 -- Who moves out of low income? Who moves in? 202 -- The characteristics of low-income escapers and entrants 204 -- Conclusion 207 -- 11 A new approach to poverty dynamics 210 -- KARL ASHWORTH, MARTHA S. HILL AND ROBERT WALKER -- Introduction 210 -- Rationale 211 -- The analysis 214 -- Method 216 -- Results 217 -- Discussion 226 -- Conclusion 228 -- 12 Using panel data to analyse household and family dynamics 230 -- JOHN ERMISCH -- Introduction 230 -- Methods 231 -- First partnerships 232 -- Leaving the parental home and returning to it 236 -- Econometric models of home leaving and return 239 -- Duration of partnerships 243 -- Conclusion 248 -- 13 Using panel surveys to study migration and residential mobility 250 -- NICHOLAS BUCK -- Introduction 250 -- The British Household Panel Study (BHPS) 254 -- Migration distances and motivations 257 -- Household composition change 259 -- Moving preferences 261 -- Correlates of migration in the BHPS 265 -- Conclusion 271 --Bibliography 273 -- Index 298.
650 0 ▼a Panel analysis.
650 0 ▼a Household surveys.
700 1 ▼a Rose, David, ▼d 1947 Feb. 17-.
830 0 ▼a Social research today (Routledge (Firm))
945 ▼a KINS

Holdings Information

No. Location Call Number Accession No. Availability Due Date Make a Reservation Service
No. 1 Location Main Library/Western Books/ Call Number 302.015195 R432 Accession No. 111328167 Availability Available Due Date Make a Reservation Service B M

Contents information

Table of Contents

Part 1: Introducing Household Panel Studies 1. Household Panel Studies: An overview 2. Panel Surveys: Adding the fourth dimension 3. Using Panel Studies to Understand Household Behaviour and Wellbeing Part 2: Panel Data Quality 4. Panel Attrition 5. Weighting in Household Panel Surveys 6. Dealing with Measurement Error in Panel Analysis 7. Tangled Webs of Family Relationships: Untangling them with panel data 8. Dissemination Issues for Panel Studies: Metadata and documentation Part 3: Examples of Panel Data Analyses 9. Dynamics of Poverty and Determinants of Poverty Transitions: Results from the Dutch socio-economic panel 10. Low Income Dynamics in 1990s Britain 11. A New Approach to Poverty Dynamics 12. Using Panel Data to Analyse Household and Family Dynamics 13. Using Panel Surveys to Study Migration and Residential Mobility


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