||This article may be too technical for most readers to understand. (June 2012)|
However, if attention is drawn to set size in an easily interpretable way, an additive extension effect is reported, according to which the valuation of a set is a function of the valuation of a prototypical member of the set added to set size, rather than multiplied.
Forms of extension neglect include:
- base rate neglect
- insensitivity to sample size
- scope neglect
- duration neglect
- the peak-end rule
- the conjunction fallacy
- the less-is-better effect
- Kaheman, Daniel (2000). "Evaluation by moments, past and future". In Daniel Kahneman and Amos Tversky (Eds.). Choices, Values and Frames. p. 708.
- Kahneman, 2000