Synonyms for kirchler or Related words with kirchler

renoth              gutensohn              runggaldier              aufdenblatten              balkenhol              gummelt              burgl              giovanoli              edvardsson              zingerle              twardokens              sehmisch              horchler              obermoser              gostner              eisenbauer              stadlober              mahrer              profanter              dorfer              hentschke              schnarf              kostyukevich              urbanczyk              hochmann              diewald              kaserer              myhrer              rybaczewski              krings              hufnagl              senkel              steiramarit              pavlu              pieren              wiesinger              cathrin              ofner              baldauf              totschnig              niogret              hubmann              schwienbacher              merighetti              gstrein              sylke              trebesiner              gufler              theuerkauff              henkelkatrin             

Examples of "kirchler"
2012: Julia Budka, Kaan Boztug, Alexander Dammermann, Jürgen Hauer, Michael Kirchler, Sofia Kantorovich, Michael Kirchler, Franz Schuster
Hannes Kirchler (born 22 December 1978 in Merano) is an Italian discus thrower.
Kirchler competed at the 2008 Summer Olympics in Beijing, and qualified for the men's discus throw.
Roland Kirchler (born 29 September 1970 in Innsbruck) is a retired Austrian football player.
Hannes Kirchler has won 11 times for the individual national championships.
Erich Kirchler (born 4 November 1954) is an Italian-Austrian psychologist and Professor of Economic Psychology at the University of Vienna.
Together with Erik Hölzl (University of Cologne), Erich Kirchler was the editor of the "Journal of Economic Psychology" from 2010 to 2015. He is also co-editor of the International Taxation Research Paper Series and serves on the editorial boards of several journals and advisory boards.
Since 1992, Kirchler has taken on various administrative roles, first at the Institute of Psychology and afterwards at the Faculty of Psychology. He has served as Chair of the Department of Applied and Clinical Psychology, (Vice-) Chair of the Institute of Psychology and is currently Vice-Dean of the Faculty of Psychology and Vice-Chair of the Department of Applied Psychology: Work, Education, Economy.
He is an eleven-time national champion in the discus throw, and a member of C.S. Carabinieri, an Italian military police sporting club. In 2007, Kirchler achieved his personal best throw of 65.01 metres at the Italian national championships in Bolzano.
Kirchler played for FC Tirol Innsbruck from 1990 through 2002 and then at 32 decided to move abroad. But he returned to Austria after playing only one game in the Chinese league to sign for Salzburg. After one and a half season at Pasching he rejoined Salzburg before moving to SC Rheindorf Altach. In summer 2008 he joined his first club, WSG Wattens to finish his career where it took off in 1989.
Fehr, Kirchler, Weichbold and Gächter (1998) conduct labour market experiments to separate the effects of competition and social norms/customs/standards of fairness. They find that in complete contract markets, firms persistently try to enforce lower wages. By contrast, in gift exchange markets and bilateral gift exchanges, wages are higher and more stable. It appears that in complete contract situations, competitive equilibrium exerts a considerable drawing power, whilst in the gift exchange market it does not.
The euro introduction in 2002, with its various exchange rates, distorted existing nominal price patterns while at the same time retaining real prices. A European wide study (el Sehity, Hoelzl and Kirchler, 2005) investigated consumer price digits before and after the euro introduction for price adjustments. The research showed a clear trend towards psychological pricing after the transition. Further, Benford's Law as a benchmark for the investigation of price digits was successfully introduced into the context of pricing. The importance of this benchmark for detecting irregularities in prices was demonstrated and with it a clear trend towards psychological pricing after the nominal shock of the euro introduction.
Elisabeth Kirchler (born 17 November 1963 in Schwaz, Tyrol) is a retired Austrian alpine skier. She did grow up in the small village Lanersbach, community Tux. Her nick name is Lis or Lisi. Winning the silver medal in the Giant Slalom Race in the World Championships 1985 (female races were held at Santa Caterina) was a great surprise because she was known as a "speed racer" (and by the way, female racers of the Austrian Ski Federation weren't successful in that discipline since March 1978). Besides her four wins, she could achieve podiums as following: Place 2: downhill 4, Super-G 2, Giant Slalom 1, Alpine Combined 1; place 3: Alpine Combined 1. - Another results are: Olympics: Downhill 9th, in 1984; Downhill 8th, Super-G 15th, in 1988. - World Championships: Downhill 6th, Giant Slalom 8th, in 1982; Downhill 12th, in 1985; Downhill 22nd, in 1989. - She was an Austrian Champion in the giant slalom in 1983.
Kirchler was born in Sand in Taufers in northern Italy. In 1974, he began studying architecture at the Technical University of Vienna and psychology and human anthropology at the University of Vienna. His doctoral dissertation focused on "Changes in concepts through learning processes – A contribution to cognitive dynamics" (). After his graduation in 1979, he was employed at the University of Linz Institute of Education and Psychology. Under the supervision of Hermann Brandstätter, he received his habilitation in psychology in 1989 from the University of Linz, Austria. Since 1992, he has served as professor of applied psychology (economic psychology) at the Faculty of Psychology, University of Vienna, and since 2010 also as a visiting professor at the Vienna University of Economics and Business (as part of the DIBT: Doctoral Program in International Business Taxation).
Diann Roffe (born March 24, 1967), also known as Diann Roffe-Steinrotter, is a former World Cup alpine ski racer and Olympic gold medalist from the United States. Born in Warsaw, New York, she won the Super G at the 1994 Olympics in Lillehammer, Norway. Roffe also won the silver medal in the giant slalom at the 1992 Winter Olympics in Albertville, France and a gold medal in the GS at the 1985 World Championships in Bormio, Italy at age 17. Though she did gain place 8 in the World Cup Giant Slalom Race on March 7th, 1984, at Lake Placid (and place 9 in the same discipline on December 15th, 1984, at Madonna di Campiglio), she was unknown more or less, when she did compete in that race on February 6th (bib-number 19 is significant for not one of the best racers in that discipline). In the progress of the race she finished 5th after the first leg (but only 0.27 sec. behind leading team-mate Eva Twardokens who finished 3rd at last). In the second leg, Diann was outclass - clocked in 1:09.35 she had a margin of 0.77 second in that leg (and altogether 0.60 sec.) to the second placed Elisabeth Kirchler.
The difference between the two fallacies is also represented in economic decision-making. A study by Huber, Kirchler, and Stockl (2010) examined how the hot hand and the gambler's fallacy are exhibited in the financial market. The researchers gave their participants a choice: they could either bet on the outcome of a series of coin tosses, use an "expert" opinion to sway their decision, or choose a risk-free alternative instead for a smaller financial reward. Participants turned to the "expert" opinion to make their decision 24% of the time based on their past experience of success, which exemplifies the hot-hand. If the expert was correct, 78% of the participants chose the expert's opinion again, as opposed to 57% doing so when the expert was wrong. The participants also exhibited the gambler's fallacy, with their selection of either heads or tails decreasing after noticing a streak of that outcome. This experiment helped bolster Ayton and Fischer's theory that people put more faith in human performance than they do in seemingly random processes.