In full disclosure, Scott and I agree that he would post about my book if I wrote about his but what a deal. Scott's book is a pleasure to read. He weaves the story of logic, computation and quantum computing into a wonderful tour. You can get an idea of Scott's style by how he explains how he will explain quantum.
The second way to teach quantum mechanics eschews a blow-by-blow account of its discovery, and instead starts directly from the conceptual core - namely, a certain generalization of the laws of probability to allow minu signs (and more generally, complex numbers). Once you understand that core, you can then sprinkle in physics to taste, and calculate the spectrum of whatever atom you want.He approaches the whole book by this philosophy. Every now and then he moves into technical details that are best skipped--either you already know it or will get lost trying to follow. But no problem, the story remains. You need to appreciate Scott's sense of humor and his philosophical tendencies, and he does get way too philosophical near the end, particularly a strange attack on Bayesian that involves God flipping a coin. At the end of the book Scott contemplates whether computer science should have been part of a physics department but after one reads this book the real question is whether physics should be part of a CS department.
Kahneman gives a readable tour of behavioral economics with a variety of examples, though I don't agree with his interpretation of many of them. His fast and slow refers to decisions we make instinctively and quickly (like judging a person based on first impressions) versus more slow and deliberative (like multiplying numbers). There is a computer science analogy, in that his fast refers to what we can do with machine learning, simple trained models to make quick judgments that occasionally gets things wrong. I'm not a huge fan of behavioral economics, but it is useful in life to know the probability mistakes people make so you can avoid making them yourself. The wikipedia article has a nice summary of the effects mentioned in the book.
While these two books cover completely different areas, the themes of probability and computation pervade both of them. One simply cannot truly understand physics, economics, psychology and for that matter biology unless one realizes the computational underpinnings of all of them.