- n. Plural form of interviewer.
“I was so good at getting people to do the surveys that I became a "refusal converter," which is what we called the interviewers who called back people who had already said no to convince them to participate the validity of our data depended on a high response rate.”
“And you know what, one of my favorite interviewers is Rick Kleffel, whose Agony Column podcast is in depth and detailed enough to hold my interest, and whose tastes broad enough that I feel it's still relevant to my day job while taking me a few places I wouldn't go otherwise.”
“Now the inevitable downside of trying to look dangerous to impress girls and interviewers is that you look dangerous to cops.”
“Whether her GOP handlers have told her that she doesn't need to do more than wrinkle her nose, call interviewers by their first name, pose prettily, and repeat increasingly unconvincing buzzwords and talking points – or whether she herself doesn't think we deserve anything more – hardly matters.”
“The nutrient intake data came from one 24 hour recall done by trained interviewers, which isn't as good as a 3 or 4 day food diary, but is better that a food frequency questionnaire.”
“Slacker slackers are lame, but Mover-shaker slackers like Schachter even when they ironically tweak their interviewers are my heroes.”
“Bernet, who said he had never in his career heard of such a lapse, repeatedly called the interviewers "inept" and described the police investigation as "shoddy.”
“John McCain jokingly calls the interviewers 'jerks.”
“The interview gets off to a surprising start as Senator John McCain jokingly calls the interviewers 'jerks.”
“One of my interviewers was a pretty well-known computer scientist.”
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