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Produktinformation

  • Gebundene Ausgabe: 499 Seiten
  • Verlag: Farrar Straus & Giroux (25. Oktober 2011)
  • Sprache: Englisch
  • ISBN-10: 9780374275631
  • ISBN-13: 978-0374275631
  • ASIN: 0374275637
  • Größe und/oder Gewicht: 16 x 4 x 23,2 cm
  • Durchschnittliche Kundenbewertung: 4.7 von 5 Sternen  Alle Rezensionen anzeigen (101 Kundenrezensionen)
  • Amazon Bestseller-Rang: Nr. 15.981 in Fremdsprachige Bücher (Siehe Top 100 in Fremdsprachige Bücher)

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Produktbeschreibungen

Pressestimmen

A tour de force. . . Kahneman's book is a must read for anyone interested in either human behavior or investing. He clearly shows that while we like to think of ourselves as rational in our decision making, the truth is we are subject to many biases. At least being aware of them will give you a better chance of avoiding them, or at least making fewer of them. (Larry Swedroe, CBS News)

Daniel Kahneman demonstrates forcefully in his new book, Thinking, Fast and Slow, how easy it is for humans to swerve away from rationality. (Christopher Shea, The Washington Post)

An outstanding book, distinguished by beauty and clarity of detail, precision of presentation and gentleness of manner. Its truths are open to all those whose System 2 is not completely defunct. I have hardly touched on its richness. (Galen Strawson, The Guardian)

Brilliant . . . It is impossible to exaggerate the importance of Daniel Kahneman's contribution to the understanding of the way we think and choose. He stands among the giants, a weaver of the threads of Charles Darwin, Adam Smith and Sigmund Freud. Arguably the most important psychologist in history, Kahneman has reshaped cognitive psychology, the analysis of rationality and reason, the understanding of risk and the study of happiness and well-being . . . A magisterial work, stunning in its ambition, infused with knowledge, laced with wisdom, informed by modesty and deeply humane. If you can read only one book this year, read this one. (Janice Gross Stein, The Globe and Mail)

A sweeping, compelling tale of just how easily our brains are bamboozled, bringing in both his own research and that of numerous psychologists, economists, and other experts...Kahneman has a remarkable ability to take decades worth of research and distill from it what would be important and interesting for a lay audience...Thinking, Fast and Slow is an immensely important book. Many science books are uneven, with a useful or interesting chapter too often followed by a dull one. Not so here. With rare exceptions, the entire span of this weighty book is fascinating and applicable to day-to-day life. Everyone should read Thinking, Fast and Slow. (Jesse Singal, Boston Globe)

We must be grateful to Kahneman for giving us in this book a joyful understanding of the practical side of our personalities. (Freeman Dyson, The New York Review of Books)

It is an astonishingly rich book: lucid, profound, full of intellectual surprises and self-help value. It is consistently entertaining and frequently touching, especially when Kahneman is recounting his collaboration with Tversky . . . So impressive is its vision of flawed human reason that the New York Times columnist David Brooks recently declared that Kahneman and Tversky's work 'will be remembered hundreds of years from now,' and that it is 'a crucial pivot point in the way we see ourselves.' They are, Brooks said, 'like the Lewis and Clark of the mind' . . . By the time I got to the end of Thinking, Fast and Slow, my skeptical frown had long since given way to a grin of intellectual satisfaction. Appraising the book by the peak-end rule, I overconfidently urge everyone to buy and read it. But for those who are merely interested in Kahenman's takeaway on the Malcolm Gladwell question it is this: If you've had 10,000 hours of training in a predictable, rapid-feedback environment--chess, firefighting, anesthesiology--then blink. In all other cases, think. (The New York Times Book Review)

Ask around and you hear pretty much the same thing. 'Kahneman is the most influential psychologist since Sigmund Freud,' says Christopher Chabris, a professor of psychology at Union College, in New York. 'No one else has had such a broad impact on so many fields' . . . It now seems inevitable that Kah­neman, who made his reputation by ignoring or defying conventional wisdom, is about to be anointed the intellectual guru of our economically irrational times. (Evan R. Goldstein, The Chronicle of Higher Education)

There have been many good books on human rationality and irrationality, but only one masterpiece. That masterpiece is Daniel Kahneman's Thinking, Fast and Slow . . . This is one of the greatest and most engaging collections of insights into the human mind I have read. (William Easterly, Financial Times)

[Thinking, Fast and Slow] is wonderful, of course. To anyone with the slightest interest in the workings of his own mind, it is so rich and fascinating that any summary would seem absurd. (Michael Lewis, Vanity Fair)

Absorbingly articulate and infinitely intelligent . . . What's most enjoyable and compelling about Thinking, Fast and Slow is that it's so utterly, refreshingly anti-Gladwellian. There is nothing pop about Kahneman's psychology, no formulaic story arc, no beating you over the head with an artificial, buzzword-encrusted Big Idea. It's just the wisdom that comes from five decades of honest, rigorous scientific work, delivered humbly yet brilliantly, in a way that will forever change the way you think about thinking. (Maria Popova, The Atlantic)

I will never think about thinking quite the same. [Thinking, Fast and Slow] is a monumental achievement. (Roger Lowenstein, Bloomberg/Businessweek)

Profound . . . As Copernicus removed the Earth from the centre of the universe and Darwin knocked humans off their biological perch, Mr. Kahneman has shown that we are not the paragons of reason we assume ourselves to be. (The Economist)

[Kahneman's] disarmingly simple experiments have profoundly changed the way that we think about thinking . . . We like to see ourselves as a Promethean species, uniquely endowed with the gift of reason. But Mr. Kahneman's simple experiments reveal a very different mind, stuffed full of habits that, in most situations, lead us astray. (Jonah Lehrer, The Wall Street Journal)

[A] tour de force of psychological insight, research explication and compelling narrative that brings together in one volume the high points of Mr. Kahneman's notable contributions, over five decades, to the study of human judgment, decision-making and choice . . . Thanks to the elegance and force of his ideas, and the robustness of the evidence he offers for them, he has helped us to a new understanding of our divided minds--and our whole selves. (Christoper F. Chabris, The Wall Street Journal)

The ramifications of Kahenman's work are wide, extending into education, business, marketing, politics . . . and even happiness research. Call his field "psychonomics," the hidden reasoning behind our choices. Thinking, Fast and Slow is essential reading for anyone with a mind. (Kyle Smith, The New York Post)

A major intellectual event . . . The work of Kahneman and Tversky was a crucial pivot point in the way we see ourselves. (David Brooks, The New York Times)

Kahneman provides a detailed, yet accessible, description of the psychological mechanisms involved in making decisions. (Jacek Debiec, Nature)

With Kahneman's expert help, readers may understand this mix of psychology and economics better than most accountants, therapists, or elected representatives. VERDICT A stellar accomplishment, a book for everyone who likes to think and wants to do it better. (Library Journal)

The mind is a hilariously muddled compromise between incompatible modes of thought in this fascinating treatise by a giant in the field of decision research. Nobel-winning psychologist Kahneman (Attention and Effort) posits a brain governed by two clashing decision-making processes. The largely unconscious System 1, he contends, makes intuitive snap judgments based on emotion, memory, and hard-wired rules of thumb; the painfully conscious System 2 laboriously checks the facts and does the math, but is so "lazy" and distractible that it usually defers to System 1. Kahneman uses this scheme to frame a scintillating discussion of his findings in cognitive psychology and behavioral economics, and of the ingenious experiments that tease out the irrational, self-contradictory logics that underlie our choices. We learn why we mistake statistical noise for coherent patterns; why the stock-picking of well-paid investment advisers and the prognostications of pundits are worthless; why businessmen tend to be both absurdly overconfident and unwisely risk-averse; and why memory affects decision making in counterintuitive ways. Kahneman's primer adds to recent challenges to economic orthodoxies about rational actors and efficient markets; more than that, it's a lucid, marvelously readable guide to spotting--and correcting--our biased misunderstandings of the world. (Publishers' Weekly (starred review))

For anyone interested in economics, cognitive science, psychology, and, in short, human behavior, this is the book of the year. Before Malcolm Gladwell and Freakonomics, there was Daniel Kahneman who invented the field of behavior economics, won a Nobel…and now explains how we think and make choices. Here's an easy choice: read this. (The Daily Beast)

This book is one of the few that must be counted as mandatory reading for anyone interested in the Internet, even though it doesn't claim to be about that. Before computer networking got cheap and ubiquitous, the sheer inefficiency of communication dampened the effects of the quirks of human psychology on macro scale events. No more. We must now confront how we really are in order to make sense of our world and not screw it up. Daniel Kahneman has discovered a path to make it possible. (Jaron Lanier, author of You Are Not a Gadget)

Daniel Kahneman is one of the most original and interesting thinkers of our time. There may be no other person on the planet who better understands how and why we make the choices we make. In this absolutely amazing book, he shares a lifetime's worth of wisdom presented in a manner that is simple and engaging, but nonetheless stunningly profound. This book is a must read for anyone with a curious mind. (Steven D. Levitt, William B. Ogden Distinguished Service Professor of Economics at the University of Chicago; co-author of Freakonomics and SuperFreakonomics.)

Thinking, Fast and Slow is a masterpiece--a brilliant and engaging intellectual saga by one of the greatest psychologists and deepest thinkers of our time. Kahneman should be parking a Pulitzer next to his Nobel Prize. (Daniel Gilbert, Harvard University Professor of Psychology, author of Stumbling on Happiness, host of the award-winning PBS television series "This Emotional Life")

This book is a tour de force by an intellectual giant; it is readable, wise, and deep. Buy it fast. Read it slowly and repeatedly. It will change the way you think, on the job, about the world, and in your own life. (Richard Thaler, University of Chicago Professor of Economics and co-author of Nudge)

This is a landmark book in social thought, in the same league as The Wealth of Nations by Adam Smith and The Interpretation of Dreams by Sigmund Freud. (Nassim Taleb, author of The Black Swan)

Daniel Kahneman is among the most influential psychologists in history and certainly the most important psychologist alive today. He has a gift for uncovering remarkable features of the human mind, many of which have become textbook classics and part of the conventional wisdom. His work has reshaped social psychology, cognitive science, the study of reason and of happiness, and behavioral economics, a field that he and his collaborator Amos Tversky helped to launch. The appearance of Thinking, Fast and Slow is a major event. (Steven Pinker, Harvard College Professor of Psychology, Harvard University, and author of How the Mind Works and The Better Angels of our Nature)

Über den Autor und weitere Mitwirkende

Daniel Kahneman is Eugene Higgins Professor of Psychology Emeritus at Princeton University and a professor of public affairs at the Woodrow Wilson School of Public and International Affairs. He received the 2002 Nobel Prize in Economic Sciences for his pioneering work with Amos Tversky on decision-making.


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Kundenrezensionen

Die hilfreichsten Kundenrezensionen

7 von 7 Kunden fanden die folgende Rezension hilfreich Von Viktoria Michaelis am 1. Dezember 2013
Format: Taschenbuch
It's not that often that a book falls into your hands which makes you stop and think, reassess, consider and smile in recognition, and most certainly not a book which could be considered a textbook rather than a view of life as we see it in our day-to-day lives. Thinking, Fast and Slow by Daniel Kahneman is that famous exception which attempts to prove the rule that not all is as it seems. It is a textbook which appeals to the masses, written in a free-flowing and easy style which appeals, which draws the reader into ever complex ideas, into a deep spiral of realization that our lives and thoughts, our actions and reactions are not quite as simple as we may wish to believe.

We are subjected to a vast array of situations each and every minute of the day, whether we realize it or not, which require some form of decision. Some are seemingly automatic, some require more thought. Many can change the way our life goes from one moment to the next, can alter our opinion, can bring drastic financial, emotional or other major changes depending on the information we have, the information we consider in forming our judgement. Let me give you a current example:
A young gay woman posts a service receipt to the Internet which shows a refusal to give a tip because the customer does not agree with her way of life.

Many people will have immediately formed an opinion on what has happened simply from this one-sided statement, this public action. Reading through Kahneman's book, however, we get to see that our opinion is based on a lack of information, on information which has also be augmented by recent events, memories of similar actions, personal feelings. We see that our opinion is formed and accept it as such without necessarily knowing why we came to this decision, or even how.
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28 von 31 Kunden fanden die folgende Rezension hilfreich Von Manfred Mahnig am 14. November 2012
Format: Kindle Edition Verifizierter Kauf
Es gibt Bücher, die krempeln einem das Denken um, und hinterher fragt man sich, wieso einem das nicht schon immer so klar war, so selbstverständlich scheint es nach der Lektüre. In dieser Reihe steht Dawkins mit The Selfish Gene, oder White mit The Moral Animal. Und Kahnemann mit diesem Bestseller, in dem allerdings noch eine Menge Überraschungen zu erlesen und zu erleben sind (zahlreiche Selbstversuche sind im Text verstreut). Die größte davon ist sicher nicht nur für mich, dass auch die Experten für Statistik in die selben Fallen tappen wie unsereiner, wenn sie spontan und ohne zu rechnen eine Wette annehmen sollen. Oder Finanzmärkte vorhersagen.

Man würde sich nach der Lektüre wünschen, dass alle, die irgendwo Verantwortung übernehmen sollen, intensiv geschult werden in den Lehren, die aus diesem Buch gezogen werden können.
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59 von 67 Kunden fanden die folgende Rezension hilfreich Von Gerhard Mersmann TOP 500 REZENSENTVINE-PRODUKTTESTER am 3. Februar 2012
Format: Gebundene Ausgabe
Der 1934 in Tel Aviv geborene Daniel Kahneman, heute emeritierter Professor verschiedener US-amerikanischer Universitäten und Träger des Wirtschafts-Nobelpreises von 2002, hat ein allgemein verständliches Buch vorgelegt, um Zugang zu Fragen seines lebenslangen wissenschaftlichen Forschens zu ermöglichen. Das wäre an sich nichts, was Spannung erzeugen müsste, handelte es sich nicht um Fragestellungen, die uns alle, täglich, stündlich, in jedem Augenblick beträfen. In seinem Buch Thinking, Fast and Slow, gibt Kahneman einen auch aus didaktischer Sicht gelungenen Einblick in die Forschung über das Wie und Warum menschlicher Entscheidungen.

In insgesamt fünf Kapiteln zeichnet er das Terrain. Er beginnt mit den zwei stereotypen Systemen der menschlichen Erkenntnis, dem emotional und dem rational gesteuerten. In einigen Fallbeispielen zeigt Kahneman auf, wie das menschliche Hirn bei welchen Reizen operiert und warum wir schneller sind, wenn die emotionalen und langsamer, wenn die rationalen Programme laufen. Die Reinform des Gebrauchs des kognitiven Apparates existiert nie, immer mischen sich die beiden Muster der Welterklärung, die Steuerung liegt aber in einer Hand. Sehr gelungen ist die Präsentation der beiden Systeme. Um uns zu System I, der Emotionalität zu führen, benutzt Kahneman das Bild eines gestressten Frauengesichts und für System II, die Rationalität, präsentiert er dem Leser den Anblick einer mathematischen Formel.

Es folgt ein Kapitel über heuristische Systeme, in dem es um Anker, die Überlegenheit der Kausalität in der statistischen Welt und die Erotik schlichter Deduktionen geht.
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19 von 21 Kunden fanden die folgende Rezension hilfreich Von CK am 22. September 2012
Format: Taschenbuch
Scientific writing needs not to be boring. This book is the proof. It is well written, interesting and enjoyable to read. Some parts are too lengthy, e.g. the writer's praise of the development of this book. Readers, however, are advised: the reading of this book does change your way of thinking. Advice for readers of the German translation: read the English original!

Claus Koss
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11 von 12 Kunden fanden die folgende Rezension hilfreich Von Oliver Scheid am 7. September 2012
Format: Taschenbuch Verifizierter Kauf
Trotz des komplexen und umfangreichen Themas ist das Buch auch für Laien gut verständlich und einfach zu lesen (auch auf Englisch).
Gerade durch die praktischen Beispiele werden die verschiedenen Aspekte des System 1 und System 2 (sowie auch den anderen Konzepten) verständlich dargestellt und haben bei mir des Öfteren zu einem Aha-Erlebnis geführt.
Vor allem der erste Teil des Buches zu System 1+2 ist sehr aufschlussreich und hochinteressant.
Leider verflachte bei mir die Euphorie im zweiten Teil des Buches durch vielfältiges Wiederholen und nochmal-Erläuterns bereits beschriebenen Verhaltens. Dafür ein Stern Abzug.
In Summe ein Buch das jeder gelesen haben sollte, der wissen will, warum wir (so viele) falsche Entscheidungen treffen und von was wir uns beeinflussen lassen.
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