Gallup poll


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Gallup Poll

(ˈɡæləp)
n
(Government, Politics & Diplomacy) a sampling by the American Institute of Public Opinion or its British counterpart of the views of a representative cross section of the population, used esp as a means of forecasting voting

Gal′lup poll`


n.
a representative sampling of public opinion or public awareness concerning a certain subject or issue.
[1935–40; after German. H. Gallup]
Translations

Gallup poll

[ˈgæləpˌpəʊl] Nsondeo m or encuesta f Gallup

Gallup poll

Gallup poll

® [ˈgæləpˌpəʊl] nsondaggio d'opinionesondaggio Doxa
References in periodicals archive ?
Results for this Gallup poll are based on telephone interviews conducted in six Gallup polls on crime conducted in 2009, 2010, 2011, 2013, 2014 and most recently Oct.
According to Gallup Poll, nearly 16 percent of Americans said they most admired Obama.
Gallup caption: 58 percent of Egyptian respondents in a recent Gallup poll described their wellbeing as "struggling," while only 9 percent said they were thriving
Gallup Poll of Americans Shows Support for Israel over Palestinians Increased
The Gallup Poll daily tracking during President Barack Obama's first 100 days in office found that while there is wide-spread support for the president from religious and non-religious Americans, Muslims gave him the very highest ratings.
The number of Americans who believe the federal government should promote "moral values" has dropped significantly in the last 10 years, according to a recent Gallup poll.
First Gallup Poll Conducted In November 2005 Over 41.
And, as the Gallup poll demonstrated, successful business partnerships are mutually beneficial relationships.
The 1940 race began with Tom Dewey, who had gained national attention as a crusading district attorney, comfortably in the lead for the Republican nomination, with over 50 percent in the Gallup poll, followed by Ohio senator Robert Taft and Michigan senator Arthur Vandenberg.
2002, the profession had a positive rating of 31% and now has a positive rating of 45%--just two percentage points below the 47% we garnered in the 2001 Gallup poll taken prior to the collapse of Enron and other corporate scandals.
An August Gallup poll indicated a sharp improvement in the public's perception of the accounting profession, compared with a year ago (www.
7-10 Gallup Poll, allowed respondents to name any candidate or political party, without prompting of specific names from Gallup interviewers.