After the first few chapters you understand that you sometimes predict or assume incorrectly and that its hard to change that even if you know about it. Then you get to listen to another 18 hours of examples telling you the same thing.
Yes it has.
I don't know. maybe. The speaking was fine.
Just watch Brain Games on TV. Its alot more entertaining.
The book has some great content but makes a ton of references to situations and graphs that the narrator must repeat ad nauseum. Great narrator but read the book skip the audio book.
This excellent book is a thorough discussion of the theory and application of statistics to one's life and work. Sources of statistical bias are thoroughly explored. At the end, the author addresses some very important notions of life goals and how statistical considerations have an impact. A great read.
I believe that the content of the book was the aspect of the book which I most enjoyed.
There was no singular moment which I enjoyed the most, but the information which was presented candidly described how and why people come to the many biased thoughts which are heard around the world all the time.
There weren't really different characters, just the two different "systems" described by Daniel Kahneman used to help convey the idea of fast and slow processing.
Not really, it would have been too much information to absorb all in one sitting.
I enjoyed the presentation of material and the explanation of the data and results. Definitely warrants another listen for clarification, as the language is very specific.