Further Analysis of the 1995 AMS Private Sector Survey: A Comparison of the Broadcast and Nonbroadcast Communities

Further Analysis of the 1995 AMS Private Sector Survey: A Comparison of the Broadcast and... Further Analysis of the ^ ^ 1995 AMS Private Sector Survey: ** A Comparison of the Broadcast and ^ ^ Nonbroadcast Communities Steven B. Newman Central Connecticut State University, New Britain, Connecticut 1. Introduction 2 . Results of the survey reanalysis As part of its ongoing responsibility to monitor the The total number of responses to the survey re- "state of the meteorological union," the American ceived was 364. Of these, 262 were from individuals Meteorological Society (AMS) has, from time to time, responding on behalf of their employer, and 112 were conducted surveys of its membership (Stephens and from individuals responding for themselves. There Kazarosian 1992; Zevin and Seitter 1994). were 110 responses from broadcasters, composing just In 1995, the AMS undertook the first survey spe- under one-third of the total response. cifically aimed at the private sector (defined as pro- The survey can be broken down into three compo- fessional meteorologists in private practice, private nents: company information, hiring and education in- companies that employ professional meteorologists, formation, and salary and advancement information. and companies that employ broadcast meteorologists). Within each component, the responses of individual The survey was developed by the Commission on broadcasters and those http://www.deepdyve.com/assets/images/DeepDyve-Logo-lg.png Bulletin of the American Meteorological Society American Meteorological Society

Further Analysis of the 1995 AMS Private Sector Survey: A Comparison of the Broadcast and Nonbroadcast Communities

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Publisher
American Meteorological Society
Copyright
Copyright © American Meteorological Society
ISSN
1520-0477
D.O.I.
10.1175/1520-0477(1997)078<2593:FAOTAP>2.0.CO;2
Publisher site
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Abstract

Further Analysis of the ^ ^ 1995 AMS Private Sector Survey: ** A Comparison of the Broadcast and ^ ^ Nonbroadcast Communities Steven B. Newman Central Connecticut State University, New Britain, Connecticut 1. Introduction 2 . Results of the survey reanalysis As part of its ongoing responsibility to monitor the The total number of responses to the survey re- "state of the meteorological union," the American ceived was 364. Of these, 262 were from individuals Meteorological Society (AMS) has, from time to time, responding on behalf of their employer, and 112 were conducted surveys of its membership (Stephens and from individuals responding for themselves. There Kazarosian 1992; Zevin and Seitter 1994). were 110 responses from broadcasters, composing just In 1995, the AMS undertook the first survey spe- under one-third of the total response. cifically aimed at the private sector (defined as pro- The survey can be broken down into three compo- fessional meteorologists in private practice, private nents: company information, hiring and education in- companies that employ professional meteorologists, formation, and salary and advancement information. and companies that employ broadcast meteorologists). Within each component, the responses of individual The survey was developed by the Commission on broadcasters and those

Journal

Bulletin of the American Meteorological SocietyAmerican Meteorological Society

Published: Nov 7, 1997

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