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Participant Details: How do I see what each individual participant voted for?
Participant Details: How do I see what each individual participant voted for?
Updated over a week ago

πŸ‘‰ This feature is available to customers on Ask tier or higher.

The "Participant Details" window shows all the data OpinionX collected from each of your participants (their email address, any Text Response submissions, their ranked results, multiple choice answers, etc).

How do I individual participant voting data?

On the "Survey Participants" table, click the row you want to open or use the View Details option in the Actions list (found via the triple-dot icon ⁝ ). Example below with fake emails:

Can I see the data for *all* participants in one place?

Customers on the Ask tier or higher can export their data to a spreadsheet, where they can view all participant data in one place. More details on exporting here.

What is the Participant Details window useful for?

My favorite way to use the Participant Details window is to identify the best participants to invite for follow up interviews. Here's an example scenario...

Zevento is an events marketplace. The product team have just run a stack ranking survey to figure out which problems are impacting their users most. They use the segmentation filter to see what their "Event Planner" users have prioritized (screenshot below).

Now they know Event Planners care a lot about the lack of photo/video options for their event listings, but that doesn't mean they should just jump straight into solution mode. Instead, they should get an Event Planner on a video call to learn more. But instead of just randomly emailing Event Planners, they use the Participant Details feature to find Event Planners who have already confirmed that event listing enrichment is their personal priority:

Now we've got Corey, who we know (1) views event listing enrichment as high importance and (2) is an Event Planner β€” the perfect person to interview because you can jump straight to in-depth questions to learn more about why this is a big problem for Corey!

This research approach is called The Discovery Sandwich: (1) discover user problems, (2) stack rank them to find the highest-priority problems, (3) deep dive using follow-up interviews with participants you've already validated care about the high-priority problems.

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