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Major group 87: Engineering, accounting, research, management, and services Major group 88: Private households Division J: Public administration Major group 91: Executive, legislative, and general government, except nance Major group 92: Justice, public order, and safety Major group 93: Public nance, taxation, and monetary policy Major group 94: Administration of human resource programs Major group 95: Administration of environmental quality and housing programs Major group 96: Administration of economic programs Major group 97: National security and international affairs Major group 99: Non-classi able establishments
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14.3 Data Collection Process
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A seven-step process was utilized to collect the required data. The data was directly collected using a national survey that was conducted in August 2002 through September 2004 of manufacturing companies, service providers, and government agencies located in the United States. The seven-step process was developed by Creative Research Systems and revised in November of 2001 (www.surveysystem .com). Below is an overview of the seven-step survey process:
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Establish the goals of the survey. Determine the sample and sample size. Develop the sampling methodology. Create the questionnaire. Pretest the questionnaire. Distribute the survey (data collection). Analyze the data (survey results).
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The following subsections expand on each step of the survey process and describe how each was applied for this research.
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14.3.1 GOAL OF THE SURVEY
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A goal of the survey was to balance cost of collecting the data versus the required accuracy. This was balanced by the number of observations included for the survey. If a sample is too large, time, talent, and money are wasted (the cost of collecting the data increases as the number of surveys increases). Conversely, if the number of observations included in the sample is too small, inadequate information may be collected for the population (the data may not be accurate enough to base any decisions or create any models).
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14.3.2 POPULATIONS, SAMPLES, AND SAMPLING METHODOLOGY
A simple random sampling procedure was used for this survey. Each of the 99 SIC code groups represented a different population (Ni), where i represents the SIC code group (1 99). Each business group (i) represents a different population (Ni) because each business grouping generates different types of waste. For example, a metalstamping plant primarily generates materials such as metal scrap, wastewater, and pallets; whereas a commercial printing business primarily generates paper waste and ink waste. The underlying assumption is that similar businesses produce similar types of waste. A list of U.S. companies was complied for each SIC code group and each company was given an ordered number. The ordered list was created from an Internet data warehouse that stores U.S. corporate information (www.superpages.com). This Internet warehouse utilizes a directory format and offers extensive search options by business category. A random number generator was then used to select the needed number of surveys for each population. Each organization was contacted via Internet, phone, or personal visits to determine whether the company was willing to participate in the survey. After con rmation was received, each rm was sent a survey by mail, fax, or e-mail (according to the respondents preference).
14.3.3 SURVEY DESIGN
A three-page survey form was developed to collect information from companies regarding their waste generation rates (based on the data requirements). Human factor concepts were utilized to develop a short and easy to understand survey form. The form was printed on a bright colored paper to attract attention. The survey form format was based on similar surveys conducted by two solid waste management districts in Ohio. One survey form was developed and used by the Green County solid waste management district (courtesy of Mr. Robert Snow). This survey form was used for over 190 successfully completed mailings/returns. The second survey form was developed by Fayette/Highland/Pickaway/Ross solid waste management district (courtesy of Ms. Lorna Abbott) and used for over 130 successfully completed mailings/returns. The survey form was pretested and nalized before it was sent to all the sample groups. The nalized survey form is displayed in Fig. 14.1.
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