Dividend Yield is a historical measure, meaning what dividend did they pay out as a percentage of the stock price at the time? Companies can pay dividends however they want - as a percentage of their net income, a fixed amount, or none at all.
On 2/8 they declared a dividend of $0.82 per share, which, when multiplied by 4 since they pay dividends quarterly, is 4.09% of 80.19, the closing price on March 5 (the day before you took the image). The current price on the image is 78.19, and their real-time dividend yield dropped 4.2%. The point is that the company sets an amount for a dividend, and the yield fluctuates as stock price fluctuates.
I would look at their dividend history and see if the dividend amount was stable or how it varies relative to their stock price. That will give you an indication of (roughly) the amount that you'll get on the next dividend date.
Secondly, understand that when a company pays a dividend, it's "cash out the door" and the stock price drops by roughly the same amount, so it's a net wash from a total return standpoint (You get $1 in cash but the stock is worth $1 less than it was before the dividend).
Also, which Price Type would allow for this to happen?
Those have nothing to do with how much dividend you get. Those types determine the price you're willing to buy (or sell) the stock for. The yield is based on the market price at the time the dividend was paid, not how much you paid for the stock.