poll taker

Also found in: Dictionary.
Graphic Thesaurus  🔍
Display ON
Animation ON
  • noun

Synonyms for poll taker

someone who conducts surveys of public opinion

References in periodicals archive ?
When asked if their company's localisation policy is audited by any government entity, 43 per cent of the poll takers said yes, while 39 per cent replied in the negative, while 18 per cent seemed unsure.
In terms of career trajectory, a good 43 per cent of the poll takers claimed locals get promoted a lot faster than others, while 21 per cent believed that to be untrue and stated both locals and non-locals had the same career trajectory.
More than a quarter of our poll takers don't believe there's a problem at all, however.
Forty two percent of the Hebrew-speaking poll takers said that dividing the city and turning it into a joint capital for Israel and the PA is the greatest danger for the destruction of Jerusalem.
That includes sex, America's favorite activity according to poll takers.
Fleischer notes that some people lie in order not to appear bigoted to poll takers, while other key gay-friendly groups, such as younger voters, tend not to mm out on Election Day.
Relying on the ever-present poll takers, they are counting on the indifference of Catholics and others to the unequivocal teachings of our religious leaders that, above all else, we respect the dignity of all human persons.
Over a thousand responses were received, and we'd like to thank the poll takers for their participation, and hope to see the same level of enthusiasm in the future.
The remaining 144 respondents, or 25% of the poll takers, said they don't use instant messaging services of this kind.
Poll takers were almost equally as effusive about beleaguered "Friend" Jennifer Aniston, who finished a close second with 34% of the vote.
The debates are heating up, but people are tired of campaign commercials, yard signs and nosy poll takers," said Sear.
After all, for more than six months consumers have been expressing a lack of confidence to poll takers, but they are saying something else with their pocketbooks as they continue to buy cars and homes," the economists write.