Pages tagged decisionmaking:


questions hunch
What is Hunch? Hunch is a decision-making tool that's customized for you. After asking you 10 questions or less, Hunch will provide a concrete result for decisions of every kind. Because Hunch is powered by user input, it gets smarter each time someone contributes to it.
Decision Making College Major Career Jobs
A decision making tool that helps you organize your thoughts.
Decision Making College Major Career Jobs Web site Let Simon Decide is a decision-making application intended to walk you through important decisions one step at a time. (lifehacker)
Decision Making College Major Career Jobs
HOW WE DECIDE: mind-blowing neuroscience of decision-making - Boing Boing
Lehrer is interested in the historic dichotomy between "emotional" decision-making and "rational" decision-making and what modern neuroscience can tell us about these two modes of thinking. One surprising and compelling conclusion is that people who experience damage to the parts of their brain responsible for emotional reactions are unable to decide, because their rational mind dithers endlessly over the possible rational reasons for each course of action. The Platonic ideal of a rational being making decisions without recourse to the wordless gut-instinct is revealed as a helpless schmuck who can't answer questions as basic as "White or brown toast?"
Pro Con Lists
Weigh your options.
Create a pro con list now or browse other user's lists. Great for product reviews or making big decisions.
Weighing pros and cons of an issue
The Fine Art of Decision-Making – 7 Tips for Getting Decisions Made Easier | Zen Habits
zen The Fine Art of Decision-Making – 7 Tips for Getting Decisions Made Easier: Get to decisions quickly and.. [from]
Reading about decision making: [from]
I usually just read these and go "that's nice" and move on. But I think I might put these into practice. and the masses go "yeah right Jay, I'll believe #5 when I see it"
More often than not, these agreements are made through email which is far from perfect. Noted tech blogger Robert Scoble suggested last October that the number of emails required to get something done is equal to the number of people involved squared, i.e. eight people results in 64 emails. Sounds about right to me.