By Baruch Fischhoff, Charles F. Manski
Economists and psychologists have, in general, exhibited sharply various views at the elicitation of personal tastes. Economists, who've made choice the principal primitive of their brooding about human habit, have for the main half rejected elicitation and feature as a substitute sought to deduce personal tastes from observations of selection habit. Psychologists, who've tended to think about choice as a context-determined subjective build, have embraced elicitation as their dominant method of size.
This quantity, according to a symposium geared up by means of Daniel McFadden on the college of California at Berkeley, presents a provocative and confident engagement among economists and psychologists at the elicitation of preferences.
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Extra resources for Elicitation of Preferences
L, P), with P a probability measure. This enables population choice probabilities to be defined. Given any action i E A, the population choice probability for i in scenario sO is the fraction of the population who would select i.
However, for boring jobs, unmotivated workers, or tasks in which variance is bad, incentives are likely to have positive effects. Of course, these generalizations abstract from phenomena which are likely to loom larger in firms than in the lab-for example, social comparison among workers to the wages of others, dynamic "ratchet" effects in motivating effects of incentives, and so forth. Another lesson from the lab is that the effects of incentive on performance are comparable in magnitude (and often less than) the effects of experience, individual differences, task difficulty, and so on.
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