In this example the question that trigger the alternate exit is a Yes/No question, if the user chooses no, he is redirected to another page.
While this initially seems to be a bit tedious, it actually can be useful - you can alter your onload functions depending on the language in use.
Some of the applications of this trick I've explored are: a) Hiding the form elements by calling in your Custom_On_Load: where the "answer73166X16X54" structure has been described in one of other workarounds above.
It may have numerous applications, especially when you deal with a custom JS/HTML code.
It may be used to hide form elements ( tags), make them read-only, display alert messages, etc.
Is easy to explain with an example, we need to do a survey of the percentage of males and females and we want to be sure that the sum is 100, to do this follow this steps (the necessary data that is not indicated in these instructions are not important i.e.
question codes, etc.): But this will show shortly the question and will jump to the end page, a little weird for the survey taker but works.
This is a proof of concept, and may have some problems, please if you notice something or improve it send me an e-mail to leochaton-limesurvey at yahoo dot com.
This will work for 2 questions that you want to be the same.
a XYY answer option code, you must change the substr(0, 2) part of code in question 3 to substr(0, 3).