Unformatted text preview: There are three questions that can help address this question: 1. Is the behavior being observed commonly performed where it is expected that others can observe the behavior? 2. Is the behavior performed in a setting in which the anonymity of the person being observed is assured? 3. Has the person agreed to be observed? If the answer to the first 2 question is yes, then there is not likely a violation of privacy in collecting observational data. If the answer to the third question is yes, then gathering the data is likely to be ethical as well. Also some might see contrived observation as unethical based on the notion of entrapment. 14. A device that measures galvanic skin response, a measure of involuntary changes in the electrical resistance of the skin....
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- Spring '11
- social desirability bias, Sarah Anderson, Observational data collection, Sarah Anderson Chapter, scanner-based consumer panel