I am the author of Minds Online: Teaching Effectively with Technology (Harvard University Press, 2014). Currently I work as a professor of psychological sciences at Northern Arizona University, and I also provide consulting, speaking, and professional development services. My background includes research in cognitive psychology, a specialization focusing on thought processes such as memory, language, attention, and decision making, as well as behavioral neuroscience. Please see my web site, michellemillerphd.com, for more background and content relating to my work in educational technology, learning sciences, and leadership.
Miller, M. D. (2017). Is the educational technology revolution losing steam? What academic leaders can co to keep us moving forward. Change: The Magazine of Higher Learning, 49(2), 18–25.
Miller, M.D. (2011). What college teachers should know about memory: A perspective from cognitive psychology. College Teaching, 59, 117-122.
Miller, M.D., & Rader, M.E. (2010). Two heads are better than one: Collaborative development of an online course content template. Journal of Online Learning and Teaching, 6, 246-255.
Miller, M.D. (2009) What the science of cognition tells us about instructional technology. Change: The Magazine of Higher Learning, 41, 71-74.
Dickson, K.L., & Miller, M.D. (2005). Authorized crib cards do not improve exam performance. Teaching of Psychology, 32, 230-233.
Miller, M.D., & Johnson, J.S. (2004). Phonological and lexical-semantic short-term memory and their relationship to sentence production in older adults. Aging, Neuropsychology, and Cognition, 11, 395-415.
Miller, M.D., & MacKay, D.G. (1996). Relations between language and memory: The case of repetition deafness. Psychological Science, 7, 347-351.
Specialties: Instructional design, instructional technology, public speaking, empirical research