Diane Ste-Marie

Carte électronique

Diane Ste-Marie
Professeure titulaire

Ph.D. Psychologie cognitive McMaster 1993
M.Sc. Apprentissage moteur McMaster 1989
B.Éd. Éducation physique McGill 1986

Pièce : MNT 377
Bureau : (613) 562-5800 poste 4277
Courriel professionnel : diane.ste-marie@uottawa.ca

Biographie

Diane Ste-Marie est professeure à l'École des sciences de l’activité physique de l’Université d’Ottawa. Ses intérêts de recherche couvrent un certain nombre de domaines liés à l’acquisition et à l’application des aptitudes motrices. Elle a été présidente de la North American Society for the Psychology of Sport and Physical Activity et de la Société canadienne d'apprentissage psychomoteur et de psychologie du sport. Elle a fait office de rédactrice adjointe pour Frontiers in Psychology: Movement Science and Sport Psychology et a été membre du comité d’édition de Psychology of Sport and Exercise. Elle est actuellement rédactrice adjointe de la revue Journal of Motor Learning and Development.

Champs d’intérêt

Examen des variables qui améliorent l’acquisition des aptitudes motrices et la mise en œuvre de celles-ci

Recherches en cours
Il est remarquable de constater la myriade de mouvements que les humains peuvent exécuter quotidiennement avec finesse et compétence, qu’il s’agisse de marcher dans la rue ou d’exécuter une routine de gymnastique complexe. Mes recherches visent à déterminer la façon de faciliter l’acquisition de ces aptitudes motrices (ou leur réacquisition dans les situations de réadaptation), et à comprendre les mécanismes sous-jacents qui régissent les avantages d’apprentissage obtenus. Les variables qui m’intéressent le plus comprennent l’utilisation de l’observation, les stratégies de contrôle de soi et la concentration de l’attention.

Adhésions

  • North American Society for the Psychology of Sport and Physical Activity
  • Canadian Society of Psychomotor Learning and Sport Psychology

Sélection de publications:

Chapitres d’ouvrages

  • Ste-Marie, D. M.  & Hancock, D. (2015). The use of observation as a method to develop expertise in coaching and officiating.  Routledge handbook of sport expertise, p.404-413. New York, NY: Routledge.
  • Hodges, N. J., & Ste-Marie, D. M. (2013). Observation as an instructional method.  In D. Farrow, C. MacMahon, & J. Baker (Eds.).  Developing sport expertise: Researchers and coaches put theory into practice. (2 ed).  p. 115-131, Taylor and Francis publishers.
  • McCullagh, P., Law, B., & Ste-Marie, D. M. (2012).  Modeling and performance. In. S. Murphy (Ed.), The Oxford handbook of sport and performance psychology. p. 250-272. New-York, NY: Oxford University Press.

Articles choisis

  • Carter, M. J., & Ste-Marie, D. M. (in press). An interpolated activity during the knowledge-of-results delay interval eliminates learning advantages of self-controlled feedback schedules. Psychological Research.
  • Carter, M. J., Rathwell, S., & Ste-Marie, D. M. (in press). Motor skill retention is modulated by strategy choice during self-controlled knowledge of results schedules: A mixed-methods investigation. Journal of Motor Learning and Development.
  • Martini, R., Yoxon, E, Carter, M. J., Cummings, J & Ste-Marie, D. M., (2016).  Validation of a movement imagery questionnaire for children (MIQ-C). Psychology of Sport and Exercise, 22, 190-201.
  • Carter, M. J., Smith, V., & Ste-Marie, D. M. (2015). Judgments of learning are significantly higher following feedback on relatively good versus relatively poor trials despite no actual learning differences. Human Movement Science, 45, 63-70
  • Ste-Marie, D. M., Carter, M. J., Law, B., Vertes, K., & Smith, V. (2015). Self-controlled learning benefits: Exploring contributions of self-efficacy and intrinsic motivation via path analysis. Journal of Sport Sciences. DOI : 10.1080/02640414.2015.1130236
  • Hancock, D., Starkes, J. L, & Ste-Marie, D. M. (2015). The relative age effect in gymnastics: A flip-flop phenomenon. International Journal of Sport Psychology, 46, 714-725.
  • Carter, M. J, Carlsen, A. N., Ste-Marie, D. M. (2014) Self-controlled feedback is effective if it is based on the learner’s performance: A replication and extension of Chiviacowsky and Wulf (2005), Frontiers in Psychology: Movement Science and Sport Psychology, 5, doi:10.3389/fpsyg.2014.01325.
  • Hancock, D., & Ste-Marie, D. M. (2014). Describing knowledge strategies of elite, intermediate, and novice ice hockey referees. Research Quarterly for Exercise and Sport, 85, 351-364.
  • Vertes, K. A., & Ste-Marie, D. M. (2013). Trampolinists’ self-controlled use of a self-modeling video in competition.  Journal of Applied Sport Psychology, 25, 463-477.  DOI 10.1080/10413200.2012.756705
  • Hancock, D. J., Young, B., & Ste-Marie, D. M. (2013).  Coach selections and the relative age effect in male youth ice hockey. Research Quarterly for Exercise and Sport, 84, 126-130. DOI 10.1080/02701367.2013.762325.
  • Ste-Marie, D. M. (2013).  Self-as-a-model interventions situated within an applied model for the use of observation.  Movement and Sport Sciences-Sciences et Motricité, 79, 33-41. DOI 10.1051/sm/2012032
  • Ste-Marie, D. M., Vertes, K. A., Rymal, A, M, & Law, B. (2013).  Learner-controlled self-observation is advantageous for motor skill acquisition. Frontiers in Psychology: Movement Science and Sport Psychology, DOI: 10.3389.4/fpsyg201200556
  • Hancock, D., & Ste-Marie, D. M., (2013). Eye movement recordings and decision-making in elite, intermediate, and novice ice hockey referees. Psychology of Sport and Exercise, 14, 66-71.
  • Ste-Marie, D. M., Law, B., Rymal, A. M., O, J., McCullagh, P., Hall, C. (2012).  Observation interventions for motor skill learning and performance: An applied model for the use of observation. International Review of Sport and Exercise Psychology, 1-32. DOI: 10.1080/1750984X.2012.665076.
  • Ste-Marie, D. M., Vertes, K., Rymal, A. M., & Martini, R. (2011). Feedforward self-modeling enhances skill acquisition in children learning trampoline skills. Frontiers in Psychology: Movement Science and Sport Psychology, 2, 1-7. DOI 10.3389/fpsyg.2011.00155.  
  • Ste-Marie, D. M., Rymal, A. M., Vertes, K., & Martini, R. (2011).  Self-modeling and competitive beam performance enhancement.  Journal of Applied Sport Psychology, 23(3), 292-307, DOI 10.1080/10413200.2011.558049.
  • Hancock, D., Rymal, A. M., & Ste-Marie, D. M. (2011).  A triadic comparison of the use of observational learning among team sport coaches, athletes and officials. Psychology of Sport and Exercise, 12, 236-241.

Conférences et présentations

  • Invited Keynote: The Applied Model for the Use of Observation: Physical Education Settings. Physical Educators Symposium. Windenshein Applied University, Zwolle, Nertherlands, January, 22, 2014
  • Invited Speaker: Understanding the benefits of self-controlled learning benefits.  Seminar series. Vrieje University, Amsterdam, Netherlands, January 23, 2014.
  • Invited Wilburg Lecture Keynote: Walking in Tim’s footsteps: Research on motor learning and performance.  Canadian Society for Psychomotor Learning and Sport Psychology Nov 1-3, Halifax, Canada. 2012
  • Invited Keynote:  Self-as-a-model interventions framed in the applied model of observation use.  Associations des Chercheurs et Activite Physiques et Sportives, France, Rennes October, 2011.
  • Invited Lecture: Observational learning: Enhancing both motor skill learning and performance.  Department of Kinesiology, University of Nevada, Las Vegas, April 2011.
  • Invited reactor to the symposium: “Emerging Issues in Sport Expertise” Annual conference of the Canadian Society for Psychomotor Learning and Sport Psychology, Ottawa, ON October 2010
  • Invited Presentation: Self modeling: Applications to motor skill acquisition and competitive performance. Presented at the Smart Talk Colloquium Series at the Australian Institute for Sport, October, 2010
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