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Click Thinking – Bias Quiz

21st May 2020

Which of the biases or pitfalls associated with Click Thinking do you think you are most prone to?
  1. FAST TRACK FRENZY: The time to mull over ideas is never really there, is artificially cut short or stopped prematurely, so the opportunity to let ideas percolate and develop never comes to full fruition.
  2. FAILURE FATIGUE: Pushing too hard for ‘ah-ha!’ ideas, so they never come about and you stop looking out or allowing them to happen naturally. Giving up because you can’t make 'ah-ha!' moments happen on demand or predict for them.
  3. 'AH-HA!’ BLINDNESS: ‘Ah-ha!’ ideas are dismissed, ignored or overlooked too early without proper consideration. Often for fear or perceptions of being more ‘la-la’ than ‘ah-ha!’.
  4. MINDWANDERING AVERSION: Attributing greater value to ‘task-focused’ activities over ‘task-free’ time to mull over ideas. Failing to give your mind a rest from tasks and therefore having little opportunity for alternative ideas to come about.
What could you do to overcome or guard against the bias and pitfalls of your top choice?

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1st March 2019

Which of the biases or pitfalls associated with Click Thinking do you think you are most prone to?
  1. FAST TRACK FRENZY: The time to mull over ideas is never really there, is artificially cut short or stopped prematurely, so the opportunity to let ideas percolate and develop never comes to full fruition.
  2. FAILURE FATIGUE: Pushing too hard for ‘ah-ha!’ ideas, so they never come about and you stop looking out or allowing them to happen naturally. Giving up because you can’t make 'ah-ha!' moments happen on demand or predict for them.
  3. 'AH-HA!’ BLINDNESS: ‘Ah-ha!’ ideas are dismissed, ignored or overlooked too early without proper consideration. Often for fear or perceptions of being more ‘la-la’ than ‘ah-ha!’.
  4. MINDWANDERING AVERSION: Attributing greater value to ‘task-focused’ activities over ‘task-free’ time to mull over ideas. Failing to give your mind a rest from tasks and therefore having little opportunity for alternative ideas to come about.
What could you do to overcome or guard against the bias and pitfalls of your top choice?

tyst

2nd January 2019

Which of the biases or pitfalls associated with Click Thinking do you think you are most prone to?
  1. FAST TRACK FRENZY: The time to mull over ideas is never really there, is artificially cut short or stopped prematurely, so the opportunity to let ideas percolate and develop never comes to full fruition.
  2. FAILURE FATIGUE: Pushing too hard for ‘ah-ha!’ ideas, so they never come about and you stop looking out or allowing them to happen naturally. Giving up because you can’t make 'ah-ha!' moments happen on demand or predict for them.
  3. 'AH-HA!’ BLINDNESS: ‘Ah-ha!’ ideas are dismissed, ignored or overlooked too early without proper consideration. Often for fear or perceptions of being more ‘la-la’ than ‘ah-ha!’.
  4. MINDWANDERING AVERSION: Attributing greater value to ‘task-focused’ activities over ‘task-free’ time to mull over ideas. Failing to give your mind a rest from tasks and therefore having little opportunity for alternative ideas to come about.

18th December 2018

Which of the biases or pitfalls associated with Click Thinking do you think you are most prone to?
  1. FAST TRACK FRENZY: The time to mull over ideas is never really there, is artificially cut short or stopped prematurely, so the opportunity to let ideas percolate and develop never comes to full fruition.
  2. MINDWANDERING AVERSION: Attributing greater value to ‘task-focused’ activities over ‘task-free’ time to mull over ideas. Failing to give your mind a rest from tasks and therefore having little opportunity for alternative ideas to come about.
  3. 'AH-HA!’ BLINDNESS: ‘Ah-ha!’ ideas are dismissed, ignored or overlooked too early without proper consideration. Often for fear or perceptions of being more ‘la-la’ than ‘ah-ha!’.
  4. FAILURE FATIGUE: Pushing too hard for ‘ah-ha!’ ideas, so they never come about and you stop looking out or allowing them to happen naturally. Giving up because you can’t make 'ah-ha!' moments happen on demand or predict for them.

18th December 2018

Which of the biases or pitfalls associated with Click Thinking do you think you are most prone to?
  1. FAST TRACK FRENZY: The time to mull over ideas is never really there, is artificially cut short or stopped prematurely, so the opportunity to let ideas percolate and develop never comes to full fruition.
  2. FAILURE FATIGUE: Pushing too hard for ‘ah-ha!’ ideas, so they never come about and you stop looking out or allowing them to happen naturally. Giving up because you can’t make 'ah-ha!' moments happen on demand or predict for them.
  3. 'AH-HA!’ BLINDNESS: ‘Ah-ha!’ ideas are dismissed, ignored or overlooked too early without proper consideration. Often for fear or perceptions of being more ‘la-la’ than ‘ah-ha!’.
  4. MINDWANDERING AVERSION: Attributing greater value to ‘task-focused’ activities over ‘task-free’ time to mull over ideas. Failing to give your mind a rest from tasks and therefore having little opportunity for alternative ideas to come about.

15th December 2018

Which of the biases or pitfalls associated with Click Thinking do you think you are most prone to?
  1. MINDWANDERING AVERSION: Attributing greater value to ‘task-focused’ activities over ‘task-free’ time to mull over ideas. Failing to give your mind a rest from tasks and therefore having little opportunity for alternative ideas to come about.
  2. FAST TRACK FRENZY: The time to mull over ideas is never really there, is artificially cut short or stopped prematurely, so the opportunity to let ideas percolate and develop never comes to full fruition.
  3. 'AH-HA!’ BLINDNESS: ‘Ah-ha!’ ideas are dismissed, ignored or overlooked too early without proper consideration. Often for fear or perceptions of being more ‘la-la’ than ‘ah-ha!’.
  4. FAILURE FATIGUE: Pushing too hard for ‘ah-ha!’ ideas, so they never come about and you stop looking out or allowing them to happen naturally. Giving up because you can’t make 'ah-ha!' moments happen on demand or predict for them.

12th December 2018

Which of the biases or pitfalls associated with Click Thinking do you think you are most prone to?
  1. FAST TRACK FRENZY: The time to mull over ideas is never really there, is artificially cut short or stopped prematurely, so the opportunity to let ideas percolate and develop never comes to full fruition.
  2. FAILURE FATIGUE: Pushing too hard for ‘ah-ha!’ ideas, so they never come about and you stop looking out or allowing them to happen naturally. Giving up because you can’t make 'ah-ha!' moments happen on demand or predict for them.
  3. 'AH-HA!’ BLINDNESS: ‘Ah-ha!’ ideas are dismissed, ignored or overlooked too early without proper consideration. Often for fear or perceptions of being more ‘la-la’ than ‘ah-ha!’.
  4. MINDWANDERING AVERSION: Attributing greater value to ‘task-focused’ activities over ‘task-free’ time to mull over ideas. Failing to give your mind a rest from tasks and therefore having little opportunity for alternative ideas to come about.

11th December 2018

Which of the biases or pitfalls associated with Click Thinking do you think you are most prone to?
  1. FAST TRACK FRENZY: The time to mull over ideas is never really there, is artificially cut short or stopped prematurely, so the opportunity to let ideas percolate and develop never comes to full fruition.
  2. FAILURE FATIGUE: Pushing too hard for ‘ah-ha!’ ideas, so they never come about and you stop looking out or allowing them to happen naturally. Giving up because you can’t make 'ah-ha!' moments happen on demand or predict for them.
  3. 'AH-HA!’ BLINDNESS: ‘Ah-ha!’ ideas are dismissed, ignored or overlooked too early without proper consideration. Often for fear or perceptions of being more ‘la-la’ than ‘ah-ha!’.
  4. MINDWANDERING AVERSION: Attributing greater value to ‘task-focused’ activities over ‘task-free’ time to mull over ideas. Failing to give your mind a rest from tasks and therefore having little opportunity for alternative ideas to come about.

23rd November 2018

Which of the biases or pitfalls associated with Click Thinking do you think you are most prone to?
  1. FAST TRACK FRENZY: The time to mull over ideas is never really there, is artificially cut short or stopped prematurely, so the opportunity to let ideas percolate and develop never comes to full fruition.
  2. FAILURE FATIGUE: Pushing too hard for ‘ah-ha!’ ideas, so they never come about and you stop looking out or allowing them to happen naturally. Giving up because you can’t make 'ah-ha!' moments happen on demand or predict for them.
  3. 'AH-HA!’ BLINDNESS: ‘Ah-ha!’ ideas are dismissed, ignored or overlooked too early without proper consideration. Often for fear or perceptions of being more ‘la-la’ than ‘ah-ha!’.
  4. MINDWANDERING AVERSION: Attributing greater value to ‘task-focused’ activities over ‘task-free’ time to mull over ideas. Failing to give your mind a rest from tasks and therefore having little opportunity for alternative ideas to come about.

9th November 2018

Which of the biases or pitfalls associated with Click Thinking do you think you are most prone to?
  1. FAST TRACK FRENZY: The time to mull over ideas is never really there, is artificially cut short or stopped prematurely, so the opportunity to let ideas percolate and develop never comes to full fruition.
  2. FAILURE FATIGUE: Pushing too hard for ‘ah-ha!’ ideas, so they never come about and you stop looking out or allowing them to happen naturally. Giving up because you can’t make 'ah-ha!' moments happen on demand or predict for them.
  3. 'AH-HA!’ BLINDNESS: ‘Ah-ha!’ ideas are dismissed, ignored or overlooked too early without proper consideration. Often for fear or perceptions of being more ‘la-la’ than ‘ah-ha!’.
  4. MINDWANDERING AVERSION: Attributing greater value to ‘task-focused’ activities over ‘task-free’ time to mull over ideas. Failing to give your mind a rest from tasks and therefore having little opportunity for alternative ideas to come about.

8th November 2018

Which of the biases or pitfalls associated with Click Thinking do you think you are most prone to?
  1. FAST TRACK FRENZY: The time to mull over ideas is never really there, is artificially cut short or stopped prematurely, so the opportunity to let ideas percolate and develop never comes to full fruition.
  2. FAILURE FATIGUE: Pushing too hard for ‘ah-ha!’ ideas, so they never come about and you stop looking out or allowing them to happen naturally. Giving up because you can’t make 'ah-ha!' moments happen on demand or predict for them.
  3. 'AH-HA!’ BLINDNESS: ‘Ah-ha!’ ideas are dismissed, ignored or overlooked too early without proper consideration. Often for fear or perceptions of being more ‘la-la’ than ‘ah-ha!’.
  4. MINDWANDERING AVERSION: Attributing greater value to ‘task-focused’ activities over ‘task-free’ time to mull over ideas. Failing to give your mind a rest from tasks and therefore having little opportunity for alternative ideas to come about.

8th November 2018

Which of the biases or pitfalls associated with Click Thinking do you think you are most prone to?
  1. FAST TRACK FRENZY: The time to mull over ideas is never really there, is artificially cut short or stopped prematurely, so the opportunity to let ideas percolate and develop never comes to full fruition.
  2. FAILURE FATIGUE: Pushing too hard for ‘ah-ha!’ ideas, so they never come about and you stop looking out or allowing them to happen naturally. Giving up because you can’t make 'ah-ha!' moments happen on demand or predict for them.
  3. 'AH-HA!’ BLINDNESS: ‘Ah-ha!’ ideas are dismissed, ignored or overlooked too early without proper consideration. Often for fear or perceptions of being more ‘la-la’ than ‘ah-ha!’.
  4. MINDWANDERING AVERSION: Attributing greater value to ‘task-focused’ activities over ‘task-free’ time to mull over ideas. Failing to give your mind a rest from tasks and therefore having little opportunity for alternative ideas to come about.

8th November 2018

Which of the biases or pitfalls associated with Click Thinking do you think you are most prone to?
  1. FAST TRACK FRENZY: The time to mull over ideas is never really there, is artificially cut short or stopped prematurely, so the opportunity to let ideas percolate and develop never comes to full fruition.
  2. FAILURE FATIGUE: Pushing too hard for ‘ah-ha!’ ideas, so they never come about and you stop looking out or allowing them to happen naturally. Giving up because you can’t make 'ah-ha!' moments happen on demand or predict for them.
  3. 'AH-HA!’ BLINDNESS: ‘Ah-ha!’ ideas are dismissed, ignored or overlooked too early without proper consideration. Often for fear or perceptions of being more ‘la-la’ than ‘ah-ha!’.
  4. MINDWANDERING AVERSION: Attributing greater value to ‘task-focused’ activities over ‘task-free’ time to mull over ideas. Failing to give your mind a rest from tasks and therefore having little opportunity for alternative ideas to come about.

26th October 2018

Which of the biases or pitfalls associated with Click Thinking do you think you are most prone to?
  1. 'AH-HA!’ BLINDNESS: ‘Ah-ha!’ ideas are dismissed, ignored or overlooked too early without proper consideration. Often for fear or perceptions of being more ‘la-la’ than ‘ah-ha!’.
  2. FAST TRACK FRENZY: The time to mull over ideas is never really there, is artificially cut short or stopped prematurely, so the opportunity to let ideas percolate and develop never comes to full fruition.
  3. FAILURE FATIGUE: Pushing too hard for ‘ah-ha!’ ideas, so they never come about and you stop looking out or allowing them to happen naturally. Giving up because you can’t make 'ah-ha!' moments happen on demand or predict for them.
  4. MINDWANDERING AVERSION: Attributing greater value to ‘task-focused’ activities over ‘task-free’ time to mull over ideas. Failing to give your mind a rest from tasks and therefore having little opportunity for alternative ideas to come about.
What could you do to overcome or guard against the bias and pitfalls of your top choice?

gfhgfg

16th October 2018

Which of the biases or pitfalls associated with Click Thinking do you think you are most prone to?
  1. FAILURE FATIGUE: Pushing too hard for ‘ah-ha!’ ideas, so they never come about and you stop looking out or allowing them to happen naturally. Giving up because you can’t make 'ah-ha!' moments happen on demand or predict for them.
  2. 'AH-HA!’ BLINDNESS: ‘Ah-ha!’ ideas are dismissed, ignored or overlooked too early without proper consideration. Often for fear or perceptions of being more ‘la-la’ than ‘ah-ha!’.
  3. FAST TRACK FRENZY: The time to mull over ideas is never really there, is artificially cut short or stopped prematurely, so the opportunity to let ideas percolate and develop never comes to full fruition.
  4. MINDWANDERING AVERSION: Attributing greater value to ‘task-focused’ activities over ‘task-free’ time to mull over ideas. Failing to give your mind a rest from tasks and therefore having little opportunity for alternative ideas to come about.