Dr. Phillip Winne is a professor of education at Simon Fraser University and is the co-investigator on our current SSHRC insight grant. Dr. Winne’s interests focus on self-regulated learning, metacognition, motivation, study tactics and learning strategies, adaptive software for researching and promoting self-regulated learning.
Dr. Sanna Järvelä is a professor in the field of learning and educational technology and a head of the Learning and Educational Technology Research Unit in the Department of Educational Sciences, University of Oulu in Finland. Dr. Järvelä is a current collaborator on our SSHRC Insight grant. Her current interests focus on self-regulated learning and computer supported collaborative learning
Dr. Lindsay McCardle is currently a postdoctoral researcher at the University of Ottawa. Lindsay completed her PhD at the University of Victoria with supervision from Dr. Hadwin. Her dissertation examined the correspondence of SRL processes of student-athletes in sport and academic learning. Dr. McCardle’s interests include measurement of SRL and metacognition and researching learning in sports.
Dr. Todd M. Milford is an assistant professor in science education at the University of Victoria. He was a lecturer in the Art, Law, and Education Group at Griffith, University in Brisbane Australia. He has mathematics, science and special education teaching experience at the elementary and secondary level (Victoria and Vancouver, BC) as well as in the on-line environment (SIDES, Saanich, BC). He has been teaching at the post-secondary level since 2005 primarily in the areas of science education, mathematics education, and classroom assessment. His research has been and continues to be varied; however, the constant theme is on using data and data analysis to help teachers and students in the classroom.
Dr. Mariel Miller currently works at Technology Integrated Learning (TIL) at the University of Victoria providing faculty support and consulting for classroom use of educational technologies.Mariel’s interests lie in supporting university success particularly with the use of technology. Her SSHRC funded doctoral research examined how computer-supported collaborative learning technologies, such as scripting and visualization tools, can support teams to regulate their learning both individually and together.
Dr. Paul Kirschner is a professor of Educational Psychology and Program Director of the Learning and Cognition program at the Centre for Learning Sciences and Technologies at the Open University of the Netherlands. Dr. Kirschner is a collaborator on our current SSHRC insight grant. Much of Dr. Kirschner’s work examines computer supported collaborative learning.
Dr. Peter Wild is a professor of engineering at the University of Victoria and is a collaborator on our current SSHRC insight grant. Our lab is currently collaborating with Dr. Wild to look at different aspects of collaboration among engineering students.
Dr. Margaret (Peggy) Storey is a professor of computer science at the University of Victoria and is a collaborator on our current SSHRC insight grant. Dr. Storey’s research focus is to understand how technology can help people explore, understand and share complex information and knowledge.