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  1.  32
    Juemin Xu & Nigel Harvey (2014). Carry on Winning: The Gamblers’ Fallacy Creates Hot Hand Effects in Online Gambling. Cognition 131 (2):173-180.
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  2. Nigel Harvey (2013). Depletable Resources: Necessary, in Need of Fair Treatment, and Multi-Functional. Behavioral and Brain Sciences 36 (6):689-690.
    I make three points. First, processors and depletable resources should not be regarded as alternative means of processing information: they are both necessary. Second, comparing a processor account with a rational allocation mechanism to a depletable-resources account without one is not a fair comparison. Third, depletable resources can act as signals as well as fuels.
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  3.  1
    Nigel Harvey (1997). Confidence in Judgment. Trends in Cognitive Sciences 1 (2):78-82.
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  4.  2
    Peter Ayton & Nigel Harvey (1994). Inappropriate Judgements: Slips, Mistakes or Violations? Behavioral and Brain Sciences 17 (1):12.
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  5.  4
    Nigel Harvey (1992). Wishful Thinking Impairs Belief-Desire Reasoning: A Case of Decoupling Failure in Adults? Cognition 45 (2):141-162.
  6.  16
    Nigel Harvey (2007). Use of Heuristics: Insights From Forecasting Research. Thinking and Reasoning 13 (1):5 – 24.
    Tversky and Kahneman (1974) originally discussed three main heuristics: availability, representativeness, and anchoring-and-adjustment. Research on judgemental forecasting suggests that the type of information on which forecasts are based is the primary factor determining the type of heuristic that people use to make their predictions. Specifically, availability is used when forecasts are based on information held in memory; representativeness is important when the value of one variable is forecast from explicit information about the value of another variable; and anchoring-and-adjustment is employed (...)
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  7.  1
    Juemin Xu & Nigel Harvey (2015). Carry on Winning: No Selection Effect. Cognition 139:171-173.
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  8.  14
    Nigel Harvey (2001). Studying Judgement: General Issues. Thinking and Reasoning 7 (1):103 – 118.
    The previous papers raise a number of issues. How should we develop task typologies both to separate judgement from related cognitive tasks and to classify tasks within the judgement domain? Are there grounds for selecting between models of judgement when empirical tests fail to do so? What techniques can be used to find out more about the cognitive processes underlying judgement behaviour? I discuss these issues and give a brief assessment of the current state of play in this rapidly changing (...)
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  9.  1
    Nigel Harvey & Kerry Greer (1982). Force and Stiffness: Further Considerations. Behavioral and Brain Sciences 5 (4):547.
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  10. Nigel Harvey (2001). Studying Judgement: Models and Methods. Thinking and Reasoning 7 (1):1 – 3.
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