• Share
  • Email
  • Embed
  • Like
  • Save
  • Private Content
Intution
 

Intution

on

  • 553 views

 

Statistics

Views

Total Views
553
Views on SlideShare
553
Embed Views
0

Actions

Likes
1
Downloads
0
Comments
1

0 Embeds 0

No embeds

Accessibility

Categories

Upload Details

Uploaded via as Microsoft PowerPoint

Usage Rights

© All Rights Reserved

Report content

Flagged as inappropriate Flag as inappropriate
Flag as inappropriate

Select your reason for flagging this presentation as inappropriate.

Cancel

11 of 1 previous next

  • Full Name Full Name Comment goes here.
    Are you sure you want to
    Your message goes here
    Processing…
  • i have intrest in this topic
    can u tell me about your refrinces?
    Are you sure you want to
    Your message goes here
    Processing…
Post Comment
Edit your comment

    Intution Intution Presentation Transcript

    • Intuition The heart has its reasons which reason does not know. Pascal, 1670. He that trusteth his own heart is a fool. Proverbs 28:36 How much do we know at any time? Much more, or so I believe, than we know we know! Agatha Christie, The Moving Finger Nothing is so difficult as not deceiving onself. Ludvig Wittgenstein
    • Intuition: does it exist? General consensus that it exists but we have been wrong before. . . . . earth is flat . . . sun travels around earth. . . .
      • Intuition: what is it?
      • things tell you things
      • Implicit and unconscious, but depends on the 5 senses
      • Emotional (gut feeling) but has strong cognitive component
      • Error prone but do we ever say, “I just had a feeling in my gut…
      • that I was wrong about this?”
      • Slow to learn and hard to unlearn
      • Some people are just good at it, but develops with experience
      • Accessible to verbal articulation but self-report is fallacious
      • Leads to action except sometimes intuition is to not act
      • Occurs in split-second situations and develops slowly across time
      • things tell you things
      • Intuition: what else is it?
      • Increased alertness or vigilance
      • Higher level of motivation
      • Better social skills
      • More common sense
      • Greater awareness of the situation
      • Being more assertive
      • Having greater empathy
      • Being more focused
      • More dedicated and enthusiastic for role of cop
      • Having integrity; character
      • Complex pattern recognition
      • Complex emergent process
      • Intuition: where/when does it occur?
      • When are calm (and can observe more)
      • When in survival situation and need immediate decision
      • In crime scene investigation (that can go on for days or months)
      • When remain open to alternative hypotheses
      • In law enforcement, medicine, airport & border security:
      • car salesmen?
      • out hunting and feel (animal’s) eyes on you?
      • Intuition: is it learned or innate?
      • 20% have it
      • National Academy classes: 90% report experiencing
        • “ intuitive event”
      • People get better with experience and mentoring
      • Some people remain clueless even after years on the job
      • Has implications for training and assessment
    • Intuition: is it learned or innate? Has implications for training and assessment learning genetics Area of the individual needs H X W to exist
    • Intuition: what is it? Immediate insight without observation or reason Perception-like, rapid, effortless cognition leading to action Social intuition: sensing that something is not right Unconscious learning Complex pattern recognition Myers, D. G. (2002). Intuition: Its Powers and Perils . New Haven: Yale University Press.
      • Intuition: does it exist?
      • Science: if we can measure it
      • Describe operations of measurement
      • Agree that may not have consensus
      • other abstractions are measured:
      • time
              • general relativity theory
              • special relativity theory
              • intelligence
    • Precedence exists “ However, the conviction remains that whenever we do use vision to become aware of objects or events, this must be accompanied by a corresponding visual experience. . . .The experiments reported here show that this belief is incorrect. In particular, some observers can consciously feel (or sense) a change in their surroundings even though they no visual experience of it. . . . “
    • “ Forty naïve observers were tested. Observers viewed the display and were asked to press a response key twice. The first response was to be given when they sense a change – that is, had a “feeling” that a change was occurring. The second response key was to be given when they saw the change – that is, had a visual experience sufficient for a verbal description of the changing item. . . .” Rensink, R. A. (2004). Visual Sensing Without Seeing. Psychological Science, 15 , 27-32.
    • Intuition: in controlled settings? Priming studies: Present a word on a screen (e.g., “bread”) too briefly for people to be able to verbally report the word – Then flash either “bubble” or “butter” briefly but slow enough that people can see it: Will see butter more easily (faster) than bubble Primed the word butter with a cue that person could not report seeing.
    • Intuition: how can we research it? Descriptive studies: Who : experienced vs rookie men and women equally? bad guys and good guys When: repeated or seldom ET “ instantaneous” vs. slow realization Where: alone or with partner situations of high/low risk situations of high/low emotions at work or “all the time” with constant or with changing environments
      • Intuition: how can we research it?
      • Retrospective studies:
        • Self-report . . . . .
        • memory
        • reporting requirements
        • feedback
      Talking through; think aloud
      • Intuition: how can we research it?
      • Co relational studies:
      • Implicit and unconscious, but depends on the 5 senses
      • Emotional (gut feeling) but has strong cognitive component
      • Error prone but do we ever say, “I just had a feeling in my gut…that I was wrong about this?”
      • Slow to learn and hard to unlearn
      • Some people are just good at it, but develops with experience
      • Accessible to verbal articulation but self-report is fallacious
      • Leads to action except sometimes intuition is to not act
      • Occurs in split-second situations and develops slowly across time
      • Look for presence or absence of one to occur with presence or absence of the other: e.g., does intuition occur more often under stress or calm?
    • Intuition: how can we research it? Experimental studies: Manipulate antecedents and measure behavior E.g., person observes complex scene (with low or high density of cues) and track eye movement as a function of the cues moving around in that environment. Vary the characteristics of the person – test the expert as well as the novice.
    • “ Signal” “ Response” Present Absent No Yes Have no intuition and do not act. Have intuition and do not act. Have no intuition and still act. Have intuition and act on it.
    • Future Directions Research Recommendations Research Priorities