Rachlin and colleagues laid the groundwork for treating the discounting of probabilistic goods as a variant of the discounting of delayed goods. This approach was seminal for a large body of subsequent research. The present paper finds the original development problematic: In converting probability to delay, the authors incorrectly dropped trial duration. The subsumption of probability by delay is also empirically questionable, as those are different functions of variables such as magnitude of outcome and commodity versus money. A variant of Rachlin’s theme treats human discounting studies as psychophysical matching experiments, in which one compound stimulus is adjusted to equal another. It is assumed that a function of amount (its utility) is multiplied by a function of probability (its weight). Conjoint measurement establishes the nature of these functions, yielding a logarithmic transform on amount, and a Prelec function on probability. This model provides a good and parsimonious account of probability discounting in diverse data sets. Variant representations of the data are explored. By inserting the probabilistically discounted utility into the additive utility theory of delay discounting, a general theory of probabilistic intertemporal choice is achieved.