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Time Pressure and Stress in Human Judgment and Decision Making
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Time Pressure and Stress in Human Judgment and Decision Making

 Previously published in hardcover
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ISBN-13:
9781441932334
Einband:
Previously published in hardcover
Erscheinungsdatum:
22.08.2012
Seiten:
360
Autor:
A. J. Maule
Gewicht:
544 g
Format:
235x155x19 mm
Sprache:
Englisch
Beschreibung:

Decision, Time Pressure, and Stress-Setting the Scene: Theoretical and Empirical Approaches to Behavioral Decision Making and their Relation to Time Constraints (J. Maule, O. Svenson). On the Psychobiology of Stress and Health (U. Lundberg). Perspectives on Time Pressure and Stress: Theory and Method: The Impact of Time Perception Processes on Decision Making under Time Stress (D. Zakay). Time Pressure and Task Adaptation (D. MacGregor). Experimental Studies of Time Pressure: Framing Time Pressure in Decision Making (O. Svenson, L. Benson III). Individual Differences: The Interactions Among Time Urgency, Uncertainty, and Time Pressure (H. Rastegary, F.J. Landy). Time Pressure and Stress in Applied Settings: The Effects of Stress on Pilot Judgment in a MIDIS Simulator (C.D. Wickens et al.). 13 additional articles. Index.
Some years ago we, the editors of this volume, found out about each other's deeply rooted interest in the concept of time, the usage of time, and the effects of shortage of time on human thought and behavior. Since then we have fostered the idea of bringing together different perspectives in this area. We are now, there fore, very content that our idea has materialized in the present volume. There is both anecdotal and empirical evidence to suggest that time con straints may affect behavior. Managers and other professional decision makers frequently identify time pressure as a major constraint on their behavior (Isen berg, 1984). Chamberlain and Zika (1990) provide empirical support for this view, showing that complaints of insufficient time are the most frequently report ed everyday minor stressors or hassles for all groups of people except the elderly. Similarly, studies in occupational settings have identified time pressure as one of the central components of workload (Derrich, 1988; O'Donnel & Eggemeier, 1986).