Carole Yue

Assistant Professor of Psychology
On faculty since 2014

 

706.419.1567
carole.yue@covenant.edu

 

Education

PhD, University of California, Los Angeles, 2014
MA, University of California, Los Angeles, 2010
BA, Samford University, 2009

 

Professional Interests

My research focuses on the educational applications of human learning, memory, and metacognition. I am interested in how instructors can apply empirically supported principles to design educational environments that optimize learning, as well as how students can improve their own understanding and application of effective learning strategies. I am particularly interested in these questions in the context of multimedia learning—i.e., learning from computer-based animations or videos accompanied by written or spoken text. My goal in the classroom is for students to gain knowledge and research skills that they can then use to be successful in their chosen professions.

 

Personal Interests

I enjoy baking, reading, and (sometimes) running. My husband, Michael, is a software engineer.

 

Professional memberships

  • Association for Psychological Science
  • Society for the Teaching of Psychology
  • Psychonomic Society

Selected publications

Yue, C. L., Storm, B. C., Kornell, N. & Bjork, E. L. (2014). Highlighting and its relation to distributed study and students’ metacognitive beliefs. Educational Psychology Review. doi: 10.1007/s10648-014-9277-z

Yue, C. L., Bjork, E. L., & Bjork, R. A. (2013). Reducing verbal redundancy in multimedia learning: An undesired desirable difficulty? Journal of Educational Psychology, 105, 266-277. doi: 10.1037/a0031971

Yue, C., Kim, J., Ogawa, R., Stark, E., & Kim, S. (2013). Applying the cognitive theory of multimedia learning: An analysis of medical animations. Medical Education, 47, 375-387. doi: 10.1111/medu.12090

Yue, C. L., Castel, A. D., & Bjork, R. A. (2013). When disfluency is—and is not—a desirable difficulty: The influence of typeface clarity on metacognitive judgments and memory. Memory & Cognition, 41, 229-241. doi: 10.3758/s13421-012-0255-8

 

"I hope to go to graduate school for psychology, but who knows but God? Ultimately, following his plan is what I long to do. Even though it’s cliché, I hope to make a difference in the world using my God-given gifts and abilities."

"There’s never a boring day at Dr. Eames’ class. He really cares for his students and his jokes are funny. Aside from that, I have always been passionate about all things cross-cultural and to be able to learn about both psychology and culture in one class was a great opportunity. There were a number of things he pointed out that opened my eyes about the cultural differences that exist in the world."
Dr. Eames discusses the special topics courses available to students in the psychology department, driven by faculty specializations and by student interest and demand.