You can easily export the raw data behind your analysis from the Relative Insight dashboard.
Exporting the results of a comparison
From the comparison explorer, use the filters to define what you want to look at
At the top-right of the table, click the export icon
A .csv export will be downloaded to your computer
Understanding the report
Exported files will include all raw data associated with the comparison whereas the results presented to users in the platform only include findings that meet the applicable significance threshold.
Frequency – the number of occurrences of the item within your primary data set (language set 1 freq) and comparison data set (language set 2 freq)
Relative frequency – the frequency of the item in your primary (language set 1 relative freq) or comparison (language set 2 relative freq) data set, divided by the total number of words in the data set
Relative difference – The relative frequency of your primary data set divided by the relative frequency in the comparison data set, a measure of how much more prevalent the feature is in one data set compared to another
LL value – the log-likelihood significance score. Positive values indicate that the item occurs significantly more in the primary data set, negative values indicate it occurs more in the comparison data set. The greater the value (positive or negative) the stronger the confidence.
Frequency vs message frequency
The values displayed in the platform are based on the number of instances of a particular linguistic feature in comparison to the overall size of the data set (word count). If a particular feature occurs multiple times within a single block of text (e.g. a single survey open-end, customer review or tweet), each instance will constitute a unique mention.
The 'message frequency' metrics included in the analysis export looks at how many individual blocks of text (messages) contain a particular linguistic feature. If a linguistic feature appears multiple times within a single message, it will be treated the same as if it only appears once.
The 'message frequency' approach helps to minimise the impact one piece of text can have on the overall analysis (e.g. a single berating customer review filled with expletives).