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      The Variations of Recognition Primed Decision-Making and How it Informs Design Decision-Making

      9th Bi-annual International Conference on Naturalistic Decision Making (NDM9) (NDM)

      Naturalistic Decision Making (NDM9)

      23 - 26 June 2009

      Recognition Primed Decision-Making, Design Decision-Making

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          Abstract

          Motivation – The Recognition Primed Decision-Making model (RPD) (Klein, 1999) has been used to describe Design Decision-Making (DDM). Originally the RPD model was a multi-stage model but it has matured into three variations to better describe differing situations that one could encounter. These variations have not been reflected in the DDM literature. Research approach – Theoretical Thematic Analysis was conducted, based on six semi-structured interviews with Interaction Designers. Findings – Three themes were identified: 1) the use of analogies, 2) the impact of constraints, and 3) the use of mental simulation. Value – This study aims to update the current understanding of DDM to be more in line with the current NDM literature. Take away message – The third variation of the RPD model is best at encapsulating the DDM process exhibited by participants, although none of the variations could account for results such as the persistence of the initial analogy.

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          Author and article information

          Contributors
          Conference
          June 2009
          June 2009
          : 339-346
          Affiliations
          University College London Interaction Centre
          Article
          10.14236/ewic/NDM2009.57
          © Stephen T. Hassard. Published by BCS Learning and Development Ltd. 9th Bi-annual International Conference on Naturalistic Decision Making (NDM9), BCS London

          This work is licensed under a Creative Commons Attribution 4.0 Unported License. To view a copy of this license, visit http://creativecommons.org/licenses/by/4.0/

          9th Bi-annual International Conference on Naturalistic Decision Making (NDM9)
          NDM
          9
          BCS London
          23 - 26 June 2009
          Electronic Workshops in Computing (eWiC)
          Naturalistic Decision Making (NDM9)
          Product
          Product Information: 1477-9358BCS Learning & Development
          Self URI (journal page): https://ewic.bcs.org/
          Categories
          Electronic Workshops in Computing

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