Choice perception: Making sense (and nonsense) of others’ decisions

Kate Barasz, Tami Kim

Producción científica: Artículo en revista indizadaRecensiónrevisión exhaustiva

2 Citas (Scopus)

Resumen

People constantly and effortlessly acquire information about one another's decisions and use this information to form impressions (and judgments) of others. We review research on this process of choice perception — how people come to make sense of others’ choices. We suggest that choice perception consists of observers’ inferences about (a) what was chosen, (b) why it was chosen, (c) how (or through what process) it was chosen, and (d) broader impressions about who chose it. These inferences can affect observers in multiple ways, such as prompting erroneous beliefs about the actor due to interpersonal errors (i.e., mistakes in how observers perceive actors) and cue-perception errors (i.e., mistakes in how observers perceive chosen options), as well as changes in one's own behavior.

Idioma originalInglés
Páginas (desde-hasta)176-181
Número de páginas6
PublicaciónCurrent Opinion in Psychology
Volumen43
DOI
EstadoPublicada - feb 2022
Publicado de forma externa

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