FluidReview has 24 question types to help you collect the data you need. These questions have different input fields, or type of responses the user can enter, resulting in more than 24 question configurations. It’s important to choose the right question and configuration so you can collect usable data.
Form responses help automate your workflow, assign applications to reviewers, and more. For example, if the user’s GPA is greater than 4.0, you can automate, or move, the applicant to the next round. Keep that in mind when choosing a question type.
Think about the data analysis you want to perform before you build your form. For example, if you collect text responses, you’ll gain more insight, but limit your ability to analyze data in a graph or chart.
Open Ended Questions
Open Ended Questions, such as a text response, allow you to gain a bit more insight into your users. You can make a text response question Multiline in order to ask your users to give longer responses or write an essay within the form and even set word limits on the responses they give.
Closed Ended Questions
Closed ended questions, such as multiple choice, or dropdown, etc., allow you to ask your users questions and force them to give a specific answer. This can allow you to then report on how many users chose choice 1 vs choice 2. It also allows you to place a Score or value on the response the user gave or even create a trigger based on their response.
Section Headings are great for adding additional text and headings within the form, however there are a few limitations to them compared to the rest of the question types.
- Create an Advanced Branching Rule based off of them
- Filter users or applications based on a section heading
- Add a section heading to a report
Question types fall under basic and advanced question type categories.
- Basic questions are the most common and have a straightforward set up.
- Advanced questions require a bit more time and configuration to setup.
Each question will have its own setup and configurations available. You can refer to the articles linked below based on the Question type you wish to setup.
NOTE: The Yes/ No question is considered a legacy question type. We would recommend using a Multiple Choice question instead.