All about roles & My Effectory access rights

Do you see different roles passing by in the communication within your organization or, for example, in the invitation for the survey? Is it not entirely clear to you what the different roles mean? Read about the different roles and their responsibilities below.

Who is referred to as 'my supervisor' or 'manager'?
Your supervisor refers to the person who is formally, on paper, your supervisor. This is usually the person with whom you may conduct performance and / or appraisal interviews. In case of doubt, you can ask your supervisor who is meant by the supervisor in the survey. Read more about the possibilities within My Effectory for this role here

Who is referred to as 'central coordinator'?
The central coordinator of a project is the HR project leader, who is also the contact person for Effectory from HR. The central coordinator is the person from your organization who sets up the total project and/or survey(s). Read more about the possibilities within My Effectory for this role here

Who is referred to as 'local coordinator'?
A local coordinator is selected by the HR project leader (central coordinator), and will be given the opportunity to create and send out their own surveys in My Effectory. The local coordinator is often a manager, team leader or, for example, a location manager. The local coordinator can log in to My Effectory with their business email address and their self-created password. Read more about the possibilities within My Effectory for this role here

Who is referred to as 'respondent'?
Your organization works together with Effectory as a collaboration partner. You have received an invitation (digital or written) for a questionnaire from Effectory. As soon as you have received an invitation, you are seen as a respondent.

Who are referred to as 'my colleagues'?
Your colleagues are the employees with whom you work directly. These are usually the employees who, like you, are assigned to the same survey group. In case of doubt, you can ask your supervisor who is meant by your colleagues in the survey.

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