His primary scientific interests are in Social psychology, Neuropsychology, Clinical psychology, Hindsight bias and Medical diagnosis. His studies in Social psychology integrate themes in fields like Cost–benefit analysis and Control. His research in Cost–benefit analysis intersects with topics in Argument, Debiasing, Association and Ecological validity.
The various areas that Hal R. Arkes examines in his Neuropsychology study include Malingering and Event. His Hindsight bias study combines topics in areas such as Response bias and Psychiatry. In his study, Self-concept, Actuarial science, Probabilistic logic and Incentive is strongly linked to Knowledge level, which falls under the umbrella field of Psychiatry.
Hal R. Arkes focuses on Social psychology, Cognitive psychology, Family medicine, Decision aids and Prospect theory. As part of his studies on Social psychology, he often connects relevant subjects like Control. Hal R. Arkes interconnects Cost–benefit analysis, Debiasing, Preference and Value in the investigation of issues within Cognitive psychology.
His biological study spans a wide range of topics, including Vignette and MEDLINE. The study incorporates disciplines such as Mental accounting, Econometrics and Demographic economics in addition to Prospect theory. His Overconfidence effect research integrates issues from Outcome feedback and Neglect.
His primary areas of study are Social psychology, Family medicine, Overconfidence effect, Optimism and Race. His study in Social psychology is interdisciplinary in nature, drawing from both Accident, Insanity and Jury nullification. His research integrates issues of Pulmonologist and Decision aids in his study of Family medicine.
The Overconfidence effect study combines topics in areas such as Malpractice and Arithmetic. As a part of the same scientific family, Hal R. Arkes mostly works in the field of Optimism, focusing on Econometrics and, on occasion, Planning fallacy and Feeling. His study on Race also encompasses disciplines like
Hal R. Arkes mainly focuses on MEDLINE, Overconfidence effect, Social psychology, Decision support system and Neuromuscular monitoring. His MEDLINE study incorporates themes from Checklist, Transparency and Internet privacy. His Overconfidence effect research includes elements of Hindsight bias and Malpractice, Medical malpractice.
Many of his studies on Social psychology apply to Test as well. Hal R. Arkes combines subjects such as Vignette, Locus of control, Decision aids and Knowledge management with his study of Decision support system. His Neuromuscular monitoring research is multidisciplinary, incorporating elements of Neuromuscular-blocking drug, Physical medicine and rehabilitation and Intensive care medicine.
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The Psychology of Sunk Cost
Hal R Arkes;Catherine Blumer.
Organizational Behavior and Human Decision Processes (1985)
Costs and benefits of judgment errors: Implications for debiasing.
Hal R. Arkes.
Psychological Bulletin (1991)
The sunk cost and Concorde effects: Are humans less rational than lower animals?
Hal R. Arkes;Peter Ayton.
Psychological Bulletin (1999)
The Impact of Serious Illness on Patients' Families
Kenneth E. Covinsky;Kenneth E. Covinsky;Lee Goldman;E. Francis Cook;Robert Oye.
Impediments to accurate clinical judgment and possible ways to minimize their impact.
Hal R. Arkes.
Journal of Consulting and Clinical Psychology (1981)
Attributions of Implicit Prejudice, or "Would Jesse Jackson 'Fail' the Implicit Association Test?"
Hal R. Arkes;Philip E. Tetlock.
Psychological Inquiry (2004)
The Psychology of Windfall Gains
Hal R. Arkes;Cynthia A. Joyner;Mark V. Pezzo;Jane Gradwohl Nash.
Organizational Behavior and Human Decision Processes (1994)
Eliminating the hindsight bias.
Hal R. Arkes;David Faust;Thomas J. Guilmette;Kathleen Hart.
Journal of Applied Psychology (1988)
Factors influencing the use of a decision rule in a probabilistic task
Hal R Arkes;Robyn M Dawes;Caryn Christensen.
Organizational Behavior and Human Decision Processes (1986)
The Role of Potential Loss in the Influence of Affect on Risk-Taking Behavior
Hal R Arkes;Lisa Tandy Herren;Alice M Isen.
Organizational Behavior and Human Decision Processes (1988)
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