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Very good at explaining game theory in everyday situations and is, at times, enlightening.
My work which centers primarily around the work of Thomas Schelling has led me to a variety of books on the game theory topic.
If you know anything about game theory at all, expect to get very bored, very fast reading this book.
The only reason this book gets two stars is because it is mostly accurate in describing highly basic game theory situations. That said, the descriptions are quite shallow. Read morePublished 2 months ago by Jordan
I knew I had seen too many TV explanations of Game Theory.
Fisher does an excellent job of explaining Game Theory in a non-mathematical way. Read more
Game theory has two sides. The math and its meaning. This book trusts the math to be right, and is focused on what the application of game theory means to real life. Read morePublished 16 months ago by Mall of America Gift Card Customer
This book was boring and not based on fact/science. Terrible. It's not worth even a dollar. I was hoping to learn something but instead it was just a waste of time.Published 20 months ago by J. Reiland
Game theory is an important and exciting topic. Unfortunately, this book ignores the beautiful mathematics in favor of an annoying combination of autobiography and political... Read morePublished 21 months ago by D. Fleeger
This book successfully exercises the mind in the world of game theory, yet it does not overcomplicate the subject matter. Read morePublished on January 13, 2013 by Ross Gonzales, Jr.
but gave my copy to my brother when I was done. This time I Kindled it because I want to reread it . Read morePublished on January 12, 2013 by Jon P. Cavanaugh Spain
I would recommend this book to anyone who wants to know about game theory but is not interested in the mathematics behind it. Read morePublished on November 19, 2012 by Shaunak
If you don't have any knowledge regarding game theory and you aren't looking to get too far down into the weeds, then this book might be a great introduction to the topic. Read morePublished on November 29, 2011 by S. Maher