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Two Heads May be Better than One: Learning from Computer Agents in Conversational Trialogues


by Arthur C. Graesser, Carol M. Forsyth & Blair A. Lehman — 2017


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Cite This Article as: Teachers College Record Volume 119 Number 3, 2017, p. 1-20
http://www.tcrecord.org ID Number: 21774, Date Accessed: 10/23/2017 1:13:55 PM
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About the Author
  • Arthur Graesser
    University of Memphis
    E-mail Author
    ARTHUR C. GRAESSER is Distinguished University Professor of Interdisciplinary Research in the Department of Psychology and the Institute of Intelligent Systems at the University of Memphis and is an Honorary Research Fellow in the Oxford University Center for Educational Assessment at the University of Oxford. His primary research interests are in cognitive science, discourse processing, computational linguistics, and the learning sciences. He has developed automated tutoring systems with conversational agents (such as AutoTutor and Operation ARA) and automated text analysis systems (Coh-Metrix, QUAID). Recent publications include “Deeper Learning with Advances in Discourse Science and Technology,” in Policy Insights from Behavioral and Brain Sciences, and “Intelligent Tutoring Systems, Serious Games, and the Generalized Intelligent Framework for Tutoring (GIFT),” in Using Games and Simulation for Teaching and Assessment.
  • Carol Forsyth
    Educational Testing Service
    E-mail Author
    CAROL M. FORSYTH is now Associate Research Scientist in the Cognitive, Accessibility, & Technology Sciences Center at Educational Testing Service. She received her Ph.D. in Cognitive Psychology and Cognitive Science Certificate from the University of Memphis in 2014. Her research interests include intelligent tutoring systems, epistemic games, and discourse processes during natural language conversations for tutoring and assessment. Recent publications include “Operation ARIES! Methods, Mystery and Mixed Models: Discourse Features Predict Affect in a Serious Game,” in Journal of Educational Data Mining, and “Discourse Comprehension,” in the Oxford Handbook of Cognitive Psychology.
  • Blair Lehman
    Educational Testing Service
    E-mail Author
    BLAIR A. LEHMAN is now an Associate Research Scientist in the Cognitive, Accessibility, & Technology Sciences Center at Educational Testing Service. She received her Ph.D. in Cognitive Psychology and Cognitive Science Certificate from the University of Memphis in 2014. Her research interests include human and computer tutoring, emotions during learning, and natural language conversation for tutoring and assessment. Recent publications include “Inducing and Tracking Confusion with Contradictions During Complex Learning,” in International Journal of Artificial Intelligence in Education, and “Confusion Can Be Beneficial for Learning,” in Learning & Instruction.
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