Statistics, 10th Edition

Wiley Global Education
1

Witte and Witte's Statistics, 10th Edition continues the text's goal of helping students overcome any fear of statistics. For years the authors experimented in their classroom until they found the right tools and approach to provide a simple overview of descriptive and inferential statistics for mathematically unsophisticated students in the behavioral sciences, social sciences, health sciences, and education. With the elimination of unnecessary quantitative considerations and mathematical treatments better reserved for more advanced books, students are able to embrace some of the beauty of statistics, as well as its usefulness in their everyday lives.
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Additional Information

Publisher
Wiley Global Education
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Published on
Nov 6, 2013
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Pages
576
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ISBN
9781118805350
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Best For
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Language
English
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Genres
Psychology / Statistics
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Content Protection
This content is DRM protected.
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Winner of the Nobel Prize in Economics

Get ready to change the way you think about economics.

Nobel laureate Richard H. Thaler has spent his career studying the radical notion that the central agents in the economy are humans—predictable, error-prone individuals. Misbehaving is his arresting, frequently hilarious account of the struggle to bring an academic discipline back down to earth—and change the way we think about economics, ourselves, and our world.

Traditional economics assumes rational actors. Early in his research, Thaler realized these Spock-like automatons were nothing like real people. Whether buying a clock radio, selling basketball tickets, or applying for a mortgage, we all succumb to biases and make decisions that deviate from the standards of rationality assumed by economists. In other words, we misbehave. More importantly, our misbehavior has serious consequences. Dismissed at first by economists as an amusing sideshow, the study of human miscalculations and their effects on markets now drives efforts to make better decisions in our lives, our businesses, and our governments.

Coupling recent discoveries in human psychology with a practical understanding of incentives and market behavior, Thaler enlightens readers about how to make smarter decisions in an increasingly mystifying world. He reveals how behavioral economic analysis opens up new ways to look at everything from household finance to assigning faculty offices in a new building, to TV game shows, the NFL draft, and businesses like Uber.

Laced with antic stories of Thaler’s spirited battles with the bastions of traditional economic thinking, Misbehaving is a singular look into profound human foibles. When economics meets psychology, the implications for individuals, managers, and policy makers are both profound and entertaining.

Shortlisted for the Financial Times & McKinsey Business Book of the Year Award

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