9 found
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  1.  86
    Perception of randomness and predicting uncertain events.Przemysław Sawicki, Raymond Dacey, Piotr Zielonka & Tadeusz Tyszka - 2008 - Thinking and Reasoning 14 (1):83-110.
    Using randomly generated sequences of binary events we asked participants to make predictions about the next event. It turned out that while predicting uncertain events, people do not behave unsystematically. Our research identifies four types of relatively consistent strategies for predicting uncertain binary events: a strategy immune to short-run sequential dependencies consisting of the persistent prediction of long-run majority events, hereafter called the long-run momentum strategy ; a strategy immune to short-run sequential dependencies consisting of the persistent prediction of long-run (...)
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  2.  18
    Confounding dynamic risk taking propensity with a momentum prognostic strategy: the case of the Columbia Card Task (CCT).Łukasz Markiewicz, Elżbieta Kubińska & Tadeusz Tyszka - 2015 - Frontiers in Psychology 6:141392.
    Figner, Mackinlay, Wilkening, and Weber (2009) developed the Columbia Card Task (CCT) to measure risk-taking attitudes. This tool consists of two versions: in the COLD version the decision maker needs to state in advance how many cards (out of 32) they want to turn over (so called static risk taking), in the HOT version they have the possibility of turning over all 32 cards one-by-one until they decide to finish (dynamic risk taking). We argue that the HOT version confounds an (...)
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  3.  22
    Alcohol reduces aversion to ambiguity.Tadeusz Tyszka, Anna Macko & Maciej Stańczak - 2014 - Frontiers in Psychology 5:120399.
    Several years ago, Cohen, Dearnaley, and Hansel [1] demonstrated that under the influence of alcohol drivers became more risk prone, although their risk perception remained unchanged. Research shows that ambiguity aversion is to some extent positively correlated with risk aversion, though not very highly [2]. The question addressed by the present research is whether alcohol reduces ambiguity aversion. Our research was conducted in a natural setting (a restaurant bar), where customers with differing levels of alcohol intoxication were offered a choice (...)
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  4.  12
    Belief in others’ trustworthiness and trusting behaviour.Tadeusz Tyszka, Marcin Malawski & Anna Macko - 2014 - Polish Psychological Bulletin 45 (1):43-51.
    Data from surveys indicate that people, in general, do not trust others. On the other hand, in one-shot trust games, where the player decides whether to send money to an anonymous partner, the actual rate of trust is relatively high. In two experiments, we showed that although reciprocity expectations and profit maximization matter, they are not decisive for trusting behaviour. Crucial factors that motivate behaviour in trust games seem to be altruism and a type of moral obligation related to a (...)
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  5.  8
    Dane introspekcyjne jako źródło informacji w badaniach nad podejmowaniem decyzj.Tadeusz Tyszka - 1985 - Roczniki Filozoficzne 33 (4):137-148.
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  6. Pieniądze i etyka.Tadeusz Tyszka - 2001 - Prakseologia 141 (141):281-292.
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  7.  20
    Psychological processes in decision making: probabilities, risk and chance.Tadeusz Tyszka & Ola Svenson - 2014 - Polish Psychological Bulletin 45 (1):1-2.
  8.  5
    Dane introspekcyjne jako źródło informacji w badaniach nad podejmowaniem decyzj.Tadeusz Tyszka - 1985 - Roczniki Filozoficzne 33 (4):137-148.
  9.  28
    The strength of emotions in moral judgment and decision-making under risk.Tomasz Zaleskiewicz & Tadeusz Tyszka - 2012 - Polish Psychological Bulletin 43 (2):132-144.
    The strength of emotions in moral judgment and decision-making under risk The focus of this paper is the role of emotions in judgments and choices associated with moral issues. Study 1 shows that depending on the strength of emotions when making a moral decision, people become sensitive to the severity and the probability of harm that their decisions can bring to others. A possible interpretation is that depending on the strength of emotions, people in their moral judgments choose to be (...)
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