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Timeline of cognitive biases

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| 1946 || || " In 1946, Berkson first illustrated the presence of a false correlation due to this last reason, which is known as Berkson's paradox and is one of the most famous paradox in probability and statistics."<ref>{{cite journal |last1=Batsidis |first1=Apostolos |last2=Tzavelas |first2=George |last3=Alexopoulos |first3=Panagiotis |title=Berkson's paradox and weighted distributions: An application to Alzheimer's disease |doi=10.1002/bimj.201900046 |url=}}</ref>
| 1960 || || English psychhologist Peter Wason first describes the {{w|confirmation bias}}.<ref>{{cite web |title=The Curious Case of Confirmation Bias |url= | |accessdate=7 April 2020}}</ref><ref>{{cite book |last1=Acks |first1=Alex |title=The Bubble of Confirmation Bias |url=}}</ref><ref>{{cite book |last1=Myers |first1=David G. |title=Psychology |url=}}</ref>
| 1961 || || {{w|Ambiguity effect}} is first described by {{w|Daniel Ellsberg}}.<ref>{{cite book|last1=Borcherding|first1=Katrin|last2=Laričev|first2=Oleg Ivanovič|last3=Messick|first3=David M.|title=Contemporary Issues in Decision Making|url=|year=1990|publisher=North-Holland|isbn=978-0-444-88618-7|page=50}}</ref>

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