5 found
  1.  17
    A Sampling Approach to Biases in Conditional Probability Judgments: Beyond Base Rate Neglect and Statistical Format.Klaus Fiedler, Babette Brinkmann, Tilmann Betsch & Beate Wild - 2000 - Journal of Experimental Psychology: General 129 (3):399-418.
  2. Etc.: Frequency Processing and Cognition.Peter Sedlmeier & Tilmann Betsch (eds.) - 2002 - Oxford University Press UK.
    'This excellent collection provides the reader with a comprehensive coverage of findings and theories about how people encode and summarize frequency information. While it is a smorgasbord of self-contained chapters with little cross-referencing, the high quality of the vast majority of these chapters yields a cognitive feast. They are written by eminent researchers who have opted to present both recent results and summaries of their most important work - certainly not the feared secondary idea or paper submitted because it would (...)
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  3.  36
    Rational Decision Making: Balancing RUN and JUMP Modes of Analysis.Tilmann Betsch & Carsten Held - 2012 - Mind and Society 11 (1):69-80.
    Rationality in decision making is commonly assessed by comparing choice performance against normative standards. We argue that such a performance-centered approach blurs the distinction between rational choice and adaptive behavior. Instead, rational choice should be assessed with regard to the way individuals make analytic decisions. We suggest that analytic decisions can be made in two different modes in which control processes are directed at different levels. In a RUN mode, thought is directed at controlling the operation of a decision strategy. (...)
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    Children’s Neglect of Probabilities in Decision Making with and Without Feedback.Anna Lang & Tilmann Betsch - 2018 - Frontiers in Psychology 9.
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    Financial Incentives Do Not Pave the Road to Good Experimentation.Tilmann Betsch & Susanne Haberstroh - 2001 - Behavioral and Brain Sciences 24 (3):404-404.
    Hertwig and Ortmann suggest paying participants contingent upon performance in order to increase the thoroughness they devote to a decision task. We argue that monetary incentives can yield a number of unintended effects including distortions of the subjective representation of the task and impaired performance. Therefore, we conclude that performance-contingent payment should not be generally employed in judgment and decision research.
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