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This volume contains the papers presented at the 15th International Symposium on Hearing (ISH), which was held at the Hotel Regio, Santa Marta de Tormes, Salamanca, Spain, between 1st and 5th June 2009. Since its inception in 1969, this Symposium has been a forum of excellence for debating the neurophysiological basis of auditory perception, with computational models as tools to test and unify physiological and perceptual theories. Every paper in this symposium includes two of the following: auditory physiology, psychoph- ics or modeling. The topics range from cochlear physiology to auditory…mehr

Produktbeschreibung
This volume contains the papers presented at the 15th International Symposium on Hearing (ISH), which was held at the Hotel Regio, Santa Marta de Tormes, Salamanca, Spain, between 1st and 5th June 2009. Since its inception in 1969, this Symposium has been a forum of excellence for debating the neurophysiological basis of auditory perception, with computational models as tools to test and unify physiological and perceptual theories. Every paper in this symposium includes two of the following: auditory physiology, psychoph- ics or modeling. The topics range from cochlear physiology to auditory attention and learning. While the symposium is always hosted by European countries, p- ticipants come from all over the world and are among the leaders in their fields. The result is an outstanding symposium, which has been described by some as a "world summit of auditory research. " The current volume has a bottom-up structure from "simpler" physiological to more "complex" perceptual phenomena and follows the order of presentations at the meeting. Parts I to III are dedicated to information processing in the peripheral au- tory system and its implications for auditory masking, spectral processing, and c- ing. Part IV focuses on the physiological bases of pitch and timbre perception. Part V is dedicated to binaural hearing. Parts VI and VII cover recent advances in und- standing speech processing and perception and auditory scene analysis. Part VIII focuses on the neurophysiological bases of novelty detection, attention, and learning.

Dieser Download kann aus rechtlichen Gründen nur mit Rechnungsadresse in A, B, BG, CY, CZ, D, DK, EW, E, FIN, F, GR, HR, H, IRL, I, LT, L, LR, M, NL, PL, P, R, S, SLO, SK ausgeliefert werden.

  • Produktdetails
  • Verlag: Springer-Verlag GmbH
  • Seitenzahl: 644
  • Erscheinungstermin: 23. März 2010
  • Englisch
  • ISBN-13: 9781441956866
  • Artikelnr.: 37351839
Autorenporträt
Enrique A. Lopez-Poveda, Ph.D. is director of the Auditory Computation and Psychoacoustics Unit of the Neuroscience Institute of Castilla y León (University of Salamanca, Spain). His research focuses on understanding and modeling human cochlear nonlinear signal processing and the role of the peripheral auditory system in normal and impaired auditory perception. He has authored over 45 scientific papers and book chapters and is co-editor of the book Computational Models of the Auditory System (Springer Handbook of Auditory Research). He has been principal investigator, participant and consultant on numerous research projects. He is member of the Acoustical Society of America and of the Association of Research in Otolaryngololgy.
Inhaltsangabe
Part IPeripheral/Cochlear Processing1.Otoacoustic emissions theories can be tested with behavioral methods.ENRIQUE A. LÓPEZ-POVEDA, PETER JOHANNESEN2.Basilar membrane responses to simultaneous presentations of white noise and a single tone.ALBERTO RECIO-SPINOSO, ENRIQUE A. LOPEZ-POVEDA3.The influence of the helicotrema on low-frequency hearing.TORSTEN MARQUARDT, CHRISTIAN SEJER PEDERSEN4.Mechanisms of masking by Schroeder-phase complexes.MAGDALENA WOJTCZAK, ANDREW J. OXENHAM5.The frequency selectivity of gain reduction masking: Analysis using two equally-effective maskers.SKYLER G. JENNINGS, ELIZABETH A. STRICKLAND6.Investigating cortical descending control of the peripheral auditory system.DARREN EDWARDS, ALAN R. PALMER7.Exploiting transgenic mice to explore the role of the tectorial membrane in cochlear sensory processing.GUY P. RICHARDSON, VICTORIA LUKASHKINA, ANDREI N. LUKASHKIN, IAN J. RUSSELL8.Auditory prepulse inhibition of neuronal activity in the rat cochlear root nucleus.RICARDO GÓMEZ-NIETO, JOSÉ ANCHIETA DE CASTRO E HORTA JÚNIOR, ORLANDO CASTELLANO, DONAL G. SINEX, DOLORES E. LÓPEZPart IIMasking9.FM forward masking: Implications for FM processing.NEAL VIEMEISTER, ANDREW BYRNE, MAGDALENA WOJTCZAK, MARK STELLMACK10.Electrophysiological correlates of intensity resolution under forward masking.DANIEL OBERFELD11.Neuronal measures of threshold and magnitude of forward masking in primary auditory cortex.ANA ALVES-PINTO, SYLVIE BAUDOUX, ALAN PALMER, CHRIS J. SUMNER12.Effect of presence of cue tone on tuning of auditory filter derived from simultaneous masking.SHUNSUKE KIDANI, MASASHI UNOKIPart IIISpectral processing and coding13.Tone in noise detection: Observed discrepancies in spectral integration.NICOLAS LE GOFF, ARMIN KOHLRAUSCHB, JEROEN BREEBAARTC, STEVEN VAN DE PAR14.Linear and nonlinear coding of sound spectra by discharge rate in neurons comprising the ascending pathway through the lateral superior olive.DANIEL J. TOLLIN, KANTHAIAH KOKA15.Enhancement in the marmoset inferior colliculus: neural correlates of perceptual "pop out".PAUL NELSON, ERIC YOUNG16.Auditory temporal integration at threshold: Evidence of a cortical origin.BERND LÜTKENHÖNERPart IVPitch and Timbre17.Spatiotemporal characteristics of cortical responses to a new dichotic pitch stimulus.CAROLINE WITTON, ARJAN HILLEBRAND, G. BRUCE HENNING18.A temporal code for Huggins pitch?CHRISTOPHER J. PLACK, SUZANNE FITZPATRICK, ROBERT P. CARLYON, HEDWIG E. GOCKEL19.Understanding pitch perception as a hierarchical process with top-down modulation.EMILI BALAGUER-BALLESTER, NICHOLAS R. CLARK, MARTIN COATH, KATRIN KRUMBHOLZ, SUSAN DENHAM20.The Harmonic Organization of Auditory Cortex.XIAOQIN WANG21.Reviewing the definition of timbre as it pertains to the perception of speech and musical sounds.ROY D. PATTERSON, THOMAS C. WALTERS, JESSICA J. M. MONAGHAN, ETIENNE GAUDRAIN22.Size Perception for acoustically scaled sounds of naturally pronounced and whispered words.TOSHIO IRINO, YOSHIE AOKI, HIDEKI KAWAHARA, ROY D. PATTERSONPart VBinaural hearing23.Subcomponent cues in binaural unmasking.JOHN CULLING24.Interaural correlations between +1 and -1 on a Thurstone scale: psychometric functions and a two-parameter model.HELGE LÜDDEMANN, HELMUT RIEDEL, ANDRE RUPP25.Dynamic ITDs, not ILDs, underlie binaural detection of a tone in wideband noise.MARCEL VAN DER HEIJDEN, PHILIP X. JORIS26.Effect of reverberation on directional sensitivity of auditory neurons: Central and peripheral factors.SASHA DEVORE, ANDREW SCHWARTZ, BERTRAND DELGUTTE27.New experiments employing raised-sine stimuli suggest an unknown factor affects sensitivity to envelope-based ITDs for stimuli having low depths of modulation.LESLIE R. BERNSTEIN, CONSTANTINE TRAHIOTIS28.Modeling Physiological and Psychophysical Responses to Precedence Effect Stimuli.JING XIA, ANDREW BRUGHERA, H. STEVEN COLBURN, BARBARA SHINN-CUNNINGHAM29.Binaurally-coherent jitter improves neural and perceptual ITD sensitivity in normal and electric hearing.M. GOUPELL, K. HANCOCK, P. MAJDAK, B. LABACK, B. DELGUTTE30.Lateralization of tone complexes in noise: the role of monaural envelope processing in binaural hearing.STEVEN VAN DE PAR, ARMIN KOHLRAUSCH, NICOLAS LE GOFF31.Adjustment of interaural-time-difference analysis to sound level.IDA SIVEKE, CHRISTIAN LEIBOLD, KATHARINA KAISER, BENEDIKT GROTHE, LUTZ WIEGREBE32.The role of envelope wave form, adaptation, and attacks in binaural perception.STEPHAN D. EWERT, MATHIAS DIETZ, MARTIN KLEIN-HENNIG, VOLKER HOHMANN33.Short-term synaptic plasticity and adaptation contribute to the coding of timing and intensity information.KATRINA MACLEOD, GO ASHIDA, CHRIS GLAZE AND CATHERINE CARR34.Adaptive coding for auditory spatial cues.PHILLIPP HEHRMANN, JULIA MAIER, NICOL HARPER, DAVID MCALPINE, MANEESH SAHANI35.Phase shifts in monaural field potentials of the medial superior olive.MYLES MC LAUGHLIN, MARCEL VAN DER HEIJDEN, PHILIP X. JORISPart VISpeech Processing and Perception36.Representation of intelligible and distorted speech in human auditory cortex.STEFAN UPPENKAMP, HAGEN WIERSTORF37.Intelligibility of time-compressed speech with periodic and aperiodic insertions of silence: Evidence for endogenous brain rhythms in speech perception?ODED GHITZA, STEVEN GREENBERG38.The representation of the pitch of vowel sounds in ferret auditory cortex.JAN SCHNUPP, ANDREW KING, KERRY WALKER, JENNIFER BIZLEY39.Macroscopic and microscopic analysis of speech recognition in noise: What can be understood at which level?THOMAS BRAND, TIM JÜRGENS, RAINER BEUTELMANN, RALPH M. MEYER, BIRGER KOLLMEIER40.Effects of peripheral tuning on the auditory nerve's representation of speech envelope and temporal fine structure cues.RASHA A. IBRAHIM, IAN C. BRUCE41.Room reflections and constancy in speech-like sounds: Within-band effects.A. J. WATKINS, A. RAIMOND, S. J. MAKIN42.Identification of perceptual cues for consonant sounds and the influence of sensorineural hearing loss on speech perception.FEIPENG LI, JONT B. ALLENPart VIIAuditory Scene Analysis43.A comparative view on the perception of mistuning: constraints of the auditory periphery.ASTRID KLINGE, NAOYA ITATANI, GEORG M. KLUMP44.Stability of perceptual organisation in auditory streaming.SUSAN L. DENHAM, KINGA GYIMESI, GÁBOR STEFANICS, ISTVÁN WINKLER45.Sequential and simultaneous auditory grouping measured with synchrony detection.CHRISTOPHE MICHEYL, SHIHAB SHAMMA, MOUNYA ELHILALI, ANDREW J. OXENHAM46.Rate vs. temporal code? A spatio-temporal coherence model of the cortical basis of streaming.MOUNYA ELHILALI, LING MA, CHRISTOPHE MICHEYL, ANDREW J. OXENHAM, SHIHAB A. SHAMMA47.Objective measures of Auditory Scene Analysis.ROBERT P. CARLYON, SARAH K. THOMPSON, ANTJE HEINRICH, FRIEDEMANN PULVERMULLER, MATTHEW H. DAVIS, YURY SHTYROV, RHODRI CUSACK, INGRID S. JOHNSRUDE48.Perception of concurrent sentences with harmonic or frequency-shifted voiced excitation: Performance of human listeners and of computational models based on autocorrelation.BRIAN ROBERTS, STEPHEN D. HOLMES, CHRISTOPHER J. DARWIN, GUY J. BROWNPart VIIINovelty detection, Attention and Learning49.Is there stimulus-specific adaptation in the medial geniculate body of the rat?FLORA ANTUNES, ELLEN COVEY, MANUEL S. MALMIERCA50.Auditory streaming at the cocktail party: Simultaneous neural and behavioral studies of auditory attention.MOUNYA ELHILALI, JUANJUAN XIANG, SHIHAB A. SHAMMA, JONATHAN Z. SIMON51.Correlates of auditory attention and task performance in primary auditory and prefrontal cortex.SHIHAB SHAMMA, JONATHAN FRITZ, STEPHEN DAVID, MOUNYA ELHILALI, DANIEL WINKOWSKI, PINGBO YIN52.The implicit learning of noise: Behavioural data and computational models.TREVOR R. AGUS, MARION BEAUVAIS, SIMON J. THORPE, DANIEL PRESSNITZER53.Role of primary auditory cortex in acoustic orientation and approach-to-target responses.FERNANDO R. NODAL, VICTORIA M. BAJO, ANDREW J. KINGPart IXHearing impairment54.Objective and behavioral estimates of cochlear response times innormal-hearing and hearing-impaired human listeners.OLAF STRELCYK, TORSTEN DAU55.Why do hearing-impaired listeners fail to benefit from masker fluctuations?JOSHUA G. W. BERNSTEIN56.Across-fiber coding of temporal fine-structure: Effects of noise-induced hearing loss on auditory-nerve responses.MICHAEL G. HEINZ, JAYAGANESH SWAMINATHAN, JONATHAN D. BOLEY, SUSHRUT KALE57.Beyond the audiogram: identifying and modelling patterns of hearing deficits.RAY MEDDIS, WENDY LECLUYSE, CHRISTINE M. TAN, MANASA R. PANDA, ROBERT T. FERRY