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I'm afraid your only choice is rephrasing so that the right answer is obvious: What would you like to get the game from? This affects the way we reimburse you. If you'd like to get the game through Steam, we'll simply gift it to you. If you'd like to get the game through Amazon, we'll try and get you a gift card for the same amount of money. ...


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I tried to use Google Forms, but the customization options are really poor (e.g. I couldn't remove the form header with its title and description). This is news to me - I was able to create a complete Google forms solution (with automatic reply script 'TTResponse') very easily and customise it for my needs. Prehaps you should take another look? My ...


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I could not see the form either, but website form filling is the classical use case for iMacros. It is an open-source web browser macro recorder (as opposed to normal desktop macro recorders like AHK). I use it daily to fill out lengthy web forms for web regression testing). You can download iMacros as free addon for IE, Firefox and Chrome. iMacros filling ...


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The answer is yes, you can pre-populate a Google form using URL parameters. Google has some help around this: https://support.google.com/drive/answer/160000?hl=en To be clear, you are not using "Google survey" which sounds like the separate and distinct service (Google Consumer Surveys) which provides survey sampling in partnership with online news sites by ...


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To view what was entered you would need to have access to the Google Spreadsheet in which the form data is being saved to. Alternatively there are extensions like Lazarus : Form Recovery which will save text you entered into the form previously, so that you can fill it using that data. Though this extension is more intended for recovering text in a form, ...


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Disclosure: I work for Ragic. Ragic is a spreadsheet style online form builder (says so right on the homepage). And as for your requirements: Ragic supports a lot of Excel formulas (to do your cost calculations). Ragic supports Excel LOOKUP function, and linked sheets to look up value from other sheets. Provide checkboxes to select multiple events. ...


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Many online form builders let you do this through branching where branching is just simple logic. If a user answers one way show this question, if they answer another way show this other question. Wufoo and Formstack are two form building software that support this. Links point to the feature page on branching/conditional logic.


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If you're only looking to keep an electronic record of when you submitted a form, you can do something like this: Get a piece of software that lets you print to PDF. Basically, this is just a print driver that you "print" to as if it were a printer, but the output is a PDF file to your hard drive. There are quite a few of these; PDFCreator is onesuch, but ...


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You can't use email to fill in web forms. They use different network protocols (SMTP vs HTTP/HTTPS). If you want your own electronic record of data you have entered on a web-form you'd most likely have to write your own application to do so. When you talk about "evidence" this word has legal connotations that are off-topic for the Q&A site. Since the ...


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In principle you can use command-line tools cURL or wget to do this. Something like the following using curl curl -c cookie.txt -o file.html -d "option1=value1&option2&value2" http://www.foobar.com/someformpage/


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If you want your data to be publicly searchable. Ragic should work really well and it has a permanently free community version that does exactly what you mentioned. Survey users can fill out survey using an online spreadsheet form, and entries can be searched with full text search, or by any fields that you created.


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Check out GoDaddy's Easy Database for Websites product, it's perfect for your situation: The application codes widgets that collect and display information that can be embedded on your website. It’s great for restaurant menus, photo galleries, team rosters, hotel reservations, and anything else you’d manage in a table and display on a website. Easy ...


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If you want a Wiki where anyone can edit the information, then the obvious answer is MediaWiki. They have several Poll plugins and extensions, but the most stable I've found is CommunityVoice: http://www.mediawiki.org/wiki/Extension:CommunityVoice If you just want slick looking polls and surveys, I would go with SurveyMonkey (a hosted solution, no coding ...



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