2011) argue that intuitive aspects of chess are actually rational, in the sense that actions can be justified. In this paper, I show that both Dreyfus's and Montero and Evans's views are too extreme, and that expertise in chess, and presumably in other domains, depends on a combination of intuitive thinking and deliberative search, both mediated by perceptual processes. There is more to expertise than just rational thought. I further contend that both sides ignore emotions, which are important in acquiring and maintaining expertise. Finally, I argue that experimental data and first-person data, which are sometimes presented as irreconcilable in the phenomenology literature, actually lead to similar conclusions." /> Concepts without intuition lose the game - Gobet Fernand | sdvig press

Concepts without intuition lose the game

commentary on Montero and Evans (2011)

Fernand Gobet

pp. 237-250

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