We consider the problem of achieving distributed convergence to coordination in a multiagent environment. Each agent is modeled as a learning automaton which repeatedly interacts with an unknown environment, receives a reward, and updates the probabilities of its next action based on its own previous actions and received rewards. In this class of problems, more than one stable equilibrium (i.e., coordination structure) exists. We analyze the dynamic behavior of the distributed system in terms of convergence to an efficient equilibrium, suitably defined. In particular, we analyze the effect of dynamic processing on convergence properties, where agents include the derivative of their own reward into the decision process (i.e., derivative action). We show that derivative action can be used as an equilibrium selection scheme by appropriately adjusting derivative feedback gains.