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Oscar Dementiev
Oscar Dementiev

Think About It (Original Mix) [NEW]

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Think About It (Original Mix)

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Cooking is my favorite pastime. It's so much fun to find new recipes and learn about new ingredients. Plus, (usually) the results are delicious. Finding new recipes and ingredients is nothing short of delightful.

First, let's talk about how the three Ps can intertwine. People at your company have to follow the processes set in place, using physical evidence. We can also say the processes set in place define the role of people and physical evidence.

Now that you know a little more about the extended marketing mix, are you going to use it to figure out your next campaign's expenses? Remember, this strategy isn't just for start-ups. If you're struggling to define a successful strategy, identifying these pillars can be a helpful organizational tool.

The firm eventually conducted a focus group to discover the truth: participants were concerned about the price of the burger. "Why should we pay the same amount for a third of a pound of meat as we do for a quarter-pound of meat?" they asked.

Despite the confusion, Taubman took an important lesson from the experience: "Sometimes the messages we send to our customers through marketing and sales information are not as clear and compelling as we think they are."

Another myth or common misconception is that system 1 and 2 are hierarchical processes with one occurring before the other. In more general terms this means that people often think system 1 thinking occurs first and system 2 thinking following later if necessary. The dual-system approach actually imagines the two forms of reasoning as integrated and mutually supportive. Indeed, Kahneman points out that almost all processes are a mix of both systems, and it is important to emphasise that the systems are complementary. Importantly, unconscious processes such as emotion (system 1) play a vital role in our more logical reasoning (system 2), and it is this integrative approach that makes our decision-making meaningful, and often more effective and purposeful[7]. The philosopher David Hume, for example, recognises the importance of the heart (system 1) for the head (system 2) in decision-making as reason alone rarely provides any clear motivation and drive. Without emotion or feeling, reason is merely a cold, mechanical method of calculation; informing us of what the consequences of our actions may be, but not whether they are desirable. Ellen Peters and her colleagues provide further evidence of the mutually supportive nature of system 1 and 2, demonstrating how decisions are most effective when drawing from both systems. They conducted an experiment in which they gave participants tasks that required processing numbers. Unsurprisingly, participants who had high levels of numeracy outperformed those who were less numerate. Numeracy has been previously linked to an improved ability to use system 2 reasoning effectively.

System 2 Thinking: The slow, effortful, and logical mode in which our brains operate when solving more complicated problems. For example, System 2 thinking is used when looking for a friend in a crowd, parking your vehicle in a tight space, or determining the quality-to-value ratio of your take-out lunch.

An American psychologist, philosopher, and historian who is credited with laying the initial groundwork for two different types of thinking in the late 19th century. His work would go on to influence formal literature on the dual process model in the late 20th century. At Harvard University, James was one of the very first educators to offer a psychology course in the United States.7

In the United States, behavioral economists recognized that even when workers received a raise, few would actually take action to increase their savings rate. They concluded that the lack of action was a sign of an overreliance on System 1 thinking.

The concepts of System 1 and System 2 thinking have become common in mainstream thinking. The transition from academia to popular culture has resulted in the original theory losing some of its nuance and depth, replaced by simplifications of human thought processes. There are three common misconceptions that have emerged in popular culture.5

Second is the idea that System 1 thinking occurs first, followed by System 2 thinking if necessary. Kahneman explains that the dual-system approach combines both forms of reasoning as almost all processes are a mix of both systems. Though difficult scenarios may rely more on System 2, both systems work together. Emotions from our unconscious System 1 processes influence and complement our logical System 2 thinking, and our brain integrates the two to enable us to make purposeful decisions.5

Visit Cathy Doyle's second grade classroom in Evanston, Illinois to observe her students learning the think-pair-share strategy. Cathy goes over the "rules" and then engages the kids around a classroom read-aloud, An Egg Is Quiet. Joanne Meier, our research director, introduces the strategy and talks about how the strategy can help build confidence with students who are often reluctant to talk in front of the whole class.

Use think-pair-share to deepen discussions about specific characters in books the class is reading together. For example, if the class is reading The Great Gilly Hopkins by Katherine Paterson, try think-pair-share to respond to questions such as, "Would you be able to be friends with Gilly? Why or why not?"

Try think-pair-share for math problems with more than one correct answer, such as estimation, patterns, and logic. This strategy can also be used when students are deciding how to approach a math problem.

Jumpstart a think-pair-share discussion by asking a gbroad question relevant to a new unit of study, such as, "What do you already know about the Civil War?" As students dig into more difficult topics, you might ask questions such as, "Would you have agreed to be a 'stop' on the Underground Railroad? Why or why not?"

Use think-pair-share to help students form hypotheses or to discuss their interpretations of a class experiment. For example, before an experiment on density, students might be asked to use the think-pair-share strategy when deciding which items will float in a tub of water. 041b061a72


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