Decision making in sports: Influence of complexity on implicit and explicit learning

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Decision making in sports: Influence of complexity on implicit and explicit learning. / Raab, Markus.

in: International Journal of Sport and Exercise Psychology, Jahrgang 1, Nr. 4, 2003, S. 406 - 433.

Publikationen: Beitrag in FachzeitschriftZeitschriftenaufsätzeForschungBegutachtung

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@article{1233154d8ea64f508a860954f1f8cfaf,
title = "Decision making in sports: Influence of complexity on implicit and explicit learning",
abstract = "This paper analyzes the implicit and explicit learning distinction of tactical decision making in ball games. It is argued that implicitly learned decisions are advantageous in low‐complexity situations and explicitly learned decisions are advantageous in high‐complexity situations. Four experiments were carried out in low‐complexity and high‐complexity situations in handball, basketball, and volleyball. The results suggest that in low‐complexity situations implicit learners are superior to explicit learners, and in high‐complexity situations the opposite is true. These results, in sports‐specific situations, are consistent with recent research that shows the ecological rationality of human behavior. Practical applications are drawn from the results for training in ball games.",
author = "Markus Raab",
year = "2003",
language = "English",
volume = "1",
pages = "406 -- 433",
journal = "International Journal of Sport and Exercise Psychology",
issn = "1612-197X",
publisher = "Fitness Information Technology",
number = "4",

}

RIS

TY - JOUR

T1 - Decision making in sports: Influence of complexity on implicit and explicit learning

AU - Raab, Markus

PY - 2003

Y1 - 2003

N2 - This paper analyzes the implicit and explicit learning distinction of tactical decision making in ball games. It is argued that implicitly learned decisions are advantageous in low‐complexity situations and explicitly learned decisions are advantageous in high‐complexity situations. Four experiments were carried out in low‐complexity and high‐complexity situations in handball, basketball, and volleyball. The results suggest that in low‐complexity situations implicit learners are superior to explicit learners, and in high‐complexity situations the opposite is true. These results, in sports‐specific situations, are consistent with recent research that shows the ecological rationality of human behavior. Practical applications are drawn from the results for training in ball games.

AB - This paper analyzes the implicit and explicit learning distinction of tactical decision making in ball games. It is argued that implicitly learned decisions are advantageous in low‐complexity situations and explicitly learned decisions are advantageous in high‐complexity situations. Four experiments were carried out in low‐complexity and high‐complexity situations in handball, basketball, and volleyball. The results suggest that in low‐complexity situations implicit learners are superior to explicit learners, and in high‐complexity situations the opposite is true. These results, in sports‐specific situations, are consistent with recent research that shows the ecological rationality of human behavior. Practical applications are drawn from the results for training in ball games.

M3 - Journal articles

VL - 1

SP - 406

EP - 433

JO - International Journal of Sport and Exercise Psychology

JF - International Journal of Sport and Exercise Psychology

SN - 1612-197X

IS - 4

ER -

ID: 1874978