Two intelligent people are playing chess. One is a master, the other is just smart. The decisions of the chess master are made with tremendous speed and are correct, leading to better moves. The moves of the inexperienced intelligent opponent in front of him are slow and not so good. If the smart and inexperienced opponent is asked to decide as quickly as the master he will make even more mistakes. A number of researchers who have studied chess players have therefore defined such intuition as the ability to recognize patterns stored in memory.
[I will write here in a boxed article, with the intention of returning to this later in the article - I am particularly interested, but not only, in the physical aspects of moves stored in memory. They interest me because the presence of physical aspects, or aspects in space better explains expert decision-making]
What happens in critical decisions, decisions that will affect not only the outcome of a chess match but the lives of people? Is it even possible to make the right and quick decisions in a crisis environment?
Restrictions on Detant Decision Making:
For quick and correct expert decisions there should be a physical element or an element in the three-dimensional space learned earlier.
When no physical element has been studied before and an intuitive decision needs to be madeת the correctness of the decisions made declines steeply. In these areas it is better for the decision to be made in a calculated and not intuitive way.