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The notion of bounded rationality was initiated in the 1950s by Herbert
Simon; only recently has it influenced mainstream economics. In this book, Ariel
Rubinstein defines models of bounded rationality as those in which elements of the process of choice are explicitly embedded. The book focuses on the challenges of modeling bounded rationality, rather than on substantial economic implications.
In the first part of the book, the author considers the modeling of choice. After discussing some psychological findings, he proceeds to the modeling of procedural rationality, knowledge, memory, the choice of what to know, and group decisions.In the second part, he discusses the fundamental difficulties of modeling bounded rationality in games. He begins with the modeling of a game with procedural rational players and then surveys repeated games with complexity considerations. He ends with a discussion of computability constraints in games. The final chapter includes a critique by Herbert Simon of the author's methodology and the author's response.
Lecture Book series is sponsored by the Institute of Economics at the University of
The MIT Press
Theories of cortical computation, studying brain function with neuroimaging, language in the human brain, etc.
|1||Bounded Rationality in Choice||7|
|2||Modeling Procedural Decision Making||25|
|4||Modeling Limited Memory||63|
|5||Choosing What to Know||87|
|6||Modeling Complexity in Group Decisions||107|
|7||Modeling Bounded Rationality in Games||121|
|8||Complexity Considerations in Repeated Games||137|
|9||Attempts to Resolve the Finite Horizon Paradoxes||165|
|10||Computability Constraints in Games||175|
Posted November 20, 2011
Posted May 5, 2011
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