What kind of feedback and results can I view in My Feedback?

In My Feedback you can view your answers and compare them to those of your team and the organization.

My Feedback
In this overview you can view your own responses. To the right you can find the comparisons of your responses with other groups, for example the benchmark, your team and/or the entire organization.

What is shown here is dependent on the options chosen by your organization. Your results reflect exactly how you responded. The symbols that show how your answers compare to others mean the following: 

 mceclip0.pngYour response is more positive than the response of the compared group
mceclip1.pngYour response is equal to the average of the compared group
mceclip2.pngYour response is more negative than the response of the compared group
mceclip3.pngNo comparison could be made

Team results
In this overview, the results of your team are compared to the previous survey scores, the total score, and the benchmark. The results shown here are average scores and are displayed as (colored) numbers.

The comparison scores are assigned colors based on whether they differ from your team score. Green indicates that your team score is more positive than the comparison score, and red indicates that your team score is more negative. Lighter colors mean that the difference is relevant, and darker colors mean that the difference is very relevant. To determine the relevance of a difference between two scores, we look at absolute as well as significant differences.

An absolute difference refers to numerical distance between two scores. If the absolute difference between two scores is larger than 0.7, it is seen as relevant. If the difference is larger than 1.5, it is seen as a very relevant difference. However, small absolute differences may still be relevant to your organization or team. In order to identify all relevant differences, colors are also displayed based on significance. Significance indicates that a difference between the two groups is statistically meaningful and not random or by chance. In other words, a finding is significant when the probability of observing the same result is more than 95%. We indicate this by coloring the reference score that is significantly different. A darker color is used when this probability is 99%.

mceclip4.pngVery relevant difference
mceclip5.png Relevant difference
mceclip6.png No relevant difference
mceclip9.pngRelevant difference
mceclip8.pngVery relevant difference



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