Rápido e devagar: Duas formas de pensar by Daniel Kahneman PDF vez que o autor reúne seus muitos anos de pesquisa e pensamento em um único livro. Definitivamente o melhor livro sobre comportamento, cérebro e economia. Uma revisão ótima do tema por um dos pesquisadores que fundou e desenvolveu a. Rápido E Devagar (Em Portuguese do Brasil): Daniel Kahneman: : Electronics. Sold by: Livro Brasileiro. Add to Cart. CDN$ + CDN$
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Refresh lkvro try again. Open Preview See a Problem? Thanks for telling us about the problem. Return to Book Page. Thinking, Fast and Slow by Daniel Kahneman. In the highly anticipated Devagsr, Fast and SlowKahneman rapodo us on a groundbreaking tour of the mind and explains the two systems that drive the way we think.
System 1 is fast, intuitive, and emotional; System 2 is slower, more deliberative, and more logical. Kahneman exposes the extraordinary capabilities—and cevagar the faults and biases—of fast thinking, and reveals t In the highly anticipated Thinking, Fast and SlowKahneman takes us on a groundbreaking tour of the mind and explains the two systems that drive the way we think.
Kahneman exposes the extraordinary capabilities—and also the faults and biases—of fast thinking, and reveals the pervasive influence of intuitive impressions on our thoughts and behavior. The impact of loss aversion raapido overconfidence on corporate strategies, the difficulties of predicting what will make us happy in the future, the challenges of properly framing risks at work and at home, the profound effect of cognitive biases on everything from playing the stock market to planning the next vacation—each of these can be understood only by knowing how the two systems work together to shape our judgments and decisions.
Rápido e devagar: Duas formas de pensar by Daniel Kahneman – HomeStretch Moving Book Archive
Engaging the reader in a lively conversation about how we think, Kahneman reveals where we can and cannot trust our intuitions and how we can tap into the benefits of slow thinking. He offers practical and enlightening insights into how choices are made in both our business and our personal lives—and how we can use different techniques to guard against the mental glitches that often get us into trouble. Thinking, Fast and Slow will transform the way you think about thinking.
Published October 25th by Farrar, Straus and Giroux. To see what your friends ilvro of this book, please sign up.
To ask other readers questions about Thinking, Fast and Slowplease sign up. What are the three most vital takeaways from this book and why are they so important? Steve Your mind has two different systems.
Thinking, Fast and Slow by Daniel Kahneman
One works quickly and intuitively, and is often wrong. The other is analytic, and can get the right answer, but …more Your mind has two different systems. The other is analytic, and can get the right answer, but is very lazy and loves to take shortcuts, and hand things back off to the quick system. This book details LOTS of fallacies and traps that these two different systems, working against each other sometimes, can even cause professional statisticians to react incorrectly to a situtation.
This book gives you 3 or 4 statements at ,ivro end of every chapter to help to realize the ways you could apply this knowledge you have learned like “When we survey the reaction to these products, let’s make sure we don’t focus exclusively on the average. We should consider the entire range of normal reactions.
The dedicated student will be rewarded by reading the whole thing. I have read psychology books by Dan Ariely, Malcolm Gladwell.
Thinking, Fast and Slow
Do I find something new in this books or it will be the same knowledge I learned from the previous ones I mentioned? Yorgo Malcolm Gladwell isn’t a psychologist and he his books aren’t really psychology books.
He is a journalist and does a great job telling tapido …more Malcolm Gladwell isn’t a psychologist and he his books aren’t really psychology books. He is a journalist and does a great job telling entertaining stories while at the same time teaching us some concepts, but that doesn’t make his books psychology books in my opinion. I definitely recommend reading “Thinking, fast and slow” because it is really interesting.
The author, Daniel Kahneman is a psychologist, and he is the only psychologist that received a nobel price. That should tell you something about the quality of this book. I won’t say it’s an easy-read, but it is certainly well explained and interesting.
See all 31 questions about Thinking, Fast and Slow…. Lists with This Book. Jan 13, R. fevagar
Rápido e devagar: Duas formas de pensar by Daniel Kahneman
Schneider rated it it was amazing Shelves: What do they have in common? Both books explain, in minute detail, simple concepts with immensely far-reaching implications, and both have been I have a number of theories running around in my head, and occasionally I try to corral them on paper.
I organize, sequence and interconnect them in a way that will prevent my reader from meaningfully widening their eyes, in an aside, while winding their finger around one ear The second most striking effect on me is the number of times I said, “Yes I mean “System 1” recognition of a pattern in my observations about the way we think.
In Kahneman’s case those intuitions have been converted into theoretical propositions, each meticulously researched in well designed experiments. Clearly, this is at least one difference between me and a Nobel Prize winning researcher. So why does this stuff matter? Perhaps we’re not as “free” in our decisions as we might like to think, if “priming” has such a stunningly reproducible effect. Perhaps we’re not so determined, if activities that initially require “System 2” attention, can be turned into second-nature, “technical-expertise intuitions.
This book will rearrange the way you think View all 29 comments. Jan 19, John rated it did not like it Shelves: An unrelentingly tedious book that can be summed up as follows. We are irrationally prone to jump to conclusions based on rule-of-thumb shortcuts to actual reasoning, and in reliance on bad evidence, even though we have the capacity to think our way to better conclusions.
But we’re lazy, so we don’t. We don’t understand statistics, and if we did, we’d be more cautious in our judgments, and less prone to think highly of our own skill at judging probabilities and outcomes. Life not only is uncerta An unrelentingly tedious book that can be summed up as follows.
Life not only is uncertain, we cannot understand it systemically, and luck has just as much to do with what happens to us — maybe even more — than we care to admit. When in doubt, rely on an algorithm, because it’s more accurate than your best guess or some expert’s opinion. Above all, determine the baseline before you come to any decisions. If you like endless — and I mean endless — algebraic word problems and circuitous anecdotes about everything from the author’s dead friend Amos to his stint with the Israeli Air Defense Force, if you like slow-paced, rambling explanations that rarely summarize a conclusion, if your idea of a hot date is to talk Bayesian theory with a clinical psychologist or an economist, then this book is for you, who are likely a highly specialized academically-inclined person.
Perhaps you are even a blast at parties, I don’t know. But if you’re like me and you prefer authors to cut to the chase, make their point, and then leave you with a whopping big appendix if you’re interested in the regression analysis of how many freshmen would watch a guy choke to death because they think someone else will come to the rescue, then this book is not for you. If you want to take the Reader’s Digest pass through the book, then F 1 and Section 3 are probably the most accessible and can be read in less than an hour, and still leave you with a fair understanding of the author’s thesis.
View all 54 comments. Apr 19, Trevor rated it it was amazing Shelves: This is a fascinating book. Reading this book means not having to read so many others. For example, you could avoid having rapico read, Sway, Blink, Nudge and probably a dozen or so other books on Behavioural Economics. And the best part of it is that this is the guy or, at least raoido half of the two guys who came up with these ideas in the first place.
I was thinking that perhaps the lovro way to explain those other books would be to compare them to Monty Python.
I want you to imagine something – s This is a fascinating book. I want you to imagine something – say you had spent your entire life and never actually seen an episode of Monty Python’s Flying Circus. That wouldn’t mean debagar wouldn’t know anything about Monty Python. It is libro to have lived at any time since the late 60s and not have had some socially dysfunctional male reprise the entire Parrot sketch or Spanish Inquisition sketch at you at some stage in your life.
I suspect, although there is no way to prove this now, obviously, that Osama bin Laden could do the Silly Walk like a natural. Well, if you had never seen an episode of Monty Python and your entire experience of their work was via the interpretation of men of a certain age down the pub – then finally getting to see an episode of the original would be much the same effect as reading this book.
Hundreds of people have already told all this guy’s best stories in their own books – but all the same it is a pleasure to hear them again by the guy that first said, ‘this parrot is dead’ or rather, ‘framing effects make fools of us all’. You need to read this book – but what is particularly good about it is that you come away from it knowing we really are remarkably easy to fool.
It’s because we think we know stuff that this comes as a constant surprise to us. Years ago I was talking to a guy who liked to bet. Everyone needs a hobby and that was his. Anyway, he told me he was playing two-up – an Australian betting game – and he realised something like tails hadn’t come up frequently enough and so he started betting on tails and sure enough he made money.
But I had no credibility – I’d already told him I never bet – so, how would I possibly know anything if I wasn’t even brave enough to put my own money on the outcome? And didn’t I understand the point of this story was he had already WON? This is the sort of mistake we are all too prone to make. The thing to remember is that while there is a law of large numbers – toss a coin often enough and in the very long run there will be as many heads turn up as tails – that isn’t the case in the short run – where just about anything is possible.
We that is, we humans are remarkably bad at mental statistics. And what makes it worse is that we are predictably bad at statistics. And this brings me to Bourdieu and him saying that Sociology is kind of martial art.
He means that Sociology allows you to defend yourself from those who would manipulate you. Well, this book is the Bruce Lee book of advanced self-defence. Learning just how we fool ourselves might not make you feel terribly great about what it means to be human – but at least you will know why you hav stuffed up next time you do stuff up. I’m not sure it will stop you stuffing up – but that would be asking for an awful lot from one book. If you want the short version of this book, he has provided the two papers that probably got him the Nobel Prize – and they are remarkably clear, easy to understand and comprehensive.