Risky choice behaviour
Read Online

Risky choice behaviour an exploration of gender differences by Alistair Bruce

  • 223 Want to read
  • ·
  • 69 Currently reading

Published by University of Southampton in Southampton .
Written in English

Book details:

Edition Notes

StatementA.C. Bruce, J.E.V. Johnson.
SeriesDiscussion papers in accounting & management science / University of Southampton -- no.94-81, Discussion papers in accounting & management science (University of Southampton) -- no.94-81.
ContributionsJohnson, J.E., University of Southampton. Department of Accounting & Management Science.
The Physical Object
Pagination26p. ;
Number of Pages26
ID Numbers
Open LibraryOL18203408M

Download Risky choice behaviour


Nearly 22 percent of high school students nationwide admit to carrying a weapon. These numbers make it clear that too many adolescents are putting their lives in jeopardy with dangerous, high-risk behaviors. This program looks at the nature of risk taking-—both good and bad-—by profiling real teens and the choices they make.   Risky Business is the perfect combination of decent story intermixed with a very enjoyable, realistic romance between two very likable guys. The secondary characters are fleshed out and enhance the story and characterization of our 2 main leads but don’t detract or distract from them. I’m so happy this is a series and there are 3 more books!Reviews: Risky-Choice Behavior: A Life-Span Analysis. Holliday, Stephen G. International Journal of Aging and Human Development, v27 n1 p Adults (N=96) from four age cohorts completed questionnaire consisting of 12 situations demanding choice between safe and risky option. One-half of choices involved potential losses, others involved Cited by: Heterogeneity in Risky Choice Behaviour in a Broad Population* We analyse risk preferences using an experiment with real incentives in a representative sample of 1, Dutch respondents. Our econometric model incorporates four structural parameters that vary with observed and unobserved characteristics: Utility curvature, loss.

Journals & Books; Help Acta Psychologica. Vol Issue 2, February , Pages The effect of time pressure on risky choice behavior Cited by: This book focuses on the psychology of how we perceive risk, complementing an earlier book Risk: A Practical Guide for Deciding What's Really Safe and What's Really Dangerous in the World Around You giving hard data on what is actually risky. The author, who lectures on risk communication, knows how to hold an audience's attention, and succeeds admirably in conveying serious content in Reviews: Risky Choice Behavior. The outcome of a choice is not always certain. From scratch tickets to slot machines, and from financial investment to “playing” the stock market, individuals consistently face choices with unpredictable outcomes. We have been exploring the factors that contribute to risky decision making in rats. Gaudecker, Hans-Martin von & van Soest, Arthur & Wengström, Erik, "Heterogeneity in Risky Choice Behaviour in a Broad Population," IZA Discussion Papers .

In the last years, research on risky choice has moved beyond analyzing choices only. Models have been suggested that aim to describe the underlying cognitive processes and some studies have tested process predictions of these models. Prominent approaches are evidence accumulation models such as decision field theory (DFT), simple serial heuristic models such as the adaptive toolbox, and. Adolescence is a developmental period of accelerating physical, psychological, social! cultural, and cognitive development, often characterized by confronting and surmounting a myriad of challenges and establishing a sense of self-identity and autonomy. It is also, unfortunately, a period fraught with many threats to the health and well-being of adoles cents and with substantial consequent.   Sometimes, the real-world behaviour compared with risky choice in the lab is behaviour that is unsafe but does not unambiguously have a higher expected value than the safe alternative: gambling (Lejuez et al., , Hardeweg et al., ), cigarette smoking and heavy drinking (Anderson and Mellor, ), or the consumption of food that entails. Risky Behavior (Bad Behavior, #1), Suspicious Behavior (Bad Behavior, #2), Reckless Behavior (Bad Behavior, #3), Romantic Behavior (Bad Behavior, #4), P.