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The Neurophysiological Bases of Auditory Perception

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This edition was published in by Springer in Ney York, USA, . London, England.

Written in English

644 pages

The International Symposium on Hearing is a triennial, highly-prestigious event where world-class scientists present and discuss the most recent advances in the field of hearing research. The symposium focuses on the relationship between auditory physiology, psychoacoustics, and computational modeling. Presented papers range from basic to applied research, and are published in book format. The books from past editions have a large demand by neuroscientists, otolaryngologists, psychologists, and artificial intelligence researchers. This meeting is highly special in that every paper is a plenary session given by invitation by a key, world-class auditory scientist. There are no poster sessions. The editors will have to choose the best 60 papers from approximately 80 submitted abstracts. Priority will be given to hot topics and to papers showing significant advances (this is almost guaranteed, anyhow, by the quality of the speakers). Papers will be submitted by invitation only and invitations will be sent only to the most-significant auditory scientists at present. Furthermore, published papers can be regarded as peer-reviewed because they will be accompanied (in print) by a full discussion between the authors and other conference attendants. This format is identical to that of preceding editions of this symposium and has proven highly successful. A full list of past conference books is given below. We will not know the list of chapters until approximately November 2008, that is 6 months before the conference (May 2009). You can get an idea of the type and format of the chapters by having a look at the books for the last two symposium editions, which were published by Springer.

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Cover of: The Neurophysiological Bases of Auditory Perception
The Neurophysiological Bases of Auditory Perception
Sep 19, 2014, Springer
paperback
Cover of: The Neurophysiological Bases of Auditory Perception
The Neurophysiological Bases of Auditory Perception
2010, Springer
Hardcover in English
Cover of: The Neurophysiological Bases of Auditory Perception
The Neurophysiological Bases of Auditory Perception
Oct 22, 2010, Springer
paperback

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The Neurophysiological Bases of Auditory Perception

First published in 2010



Work Description

The International Symposium on Hearing is a triennial, highly-prestigious event where world-class scientists present and discuss the most recent advances in the field of hearing research. The symposium focuses on the relationship between auditory physiology, psychoacoustics, and computational modeling. Presented papers range from basic to applied research, and are published in book format. The books from past editions have a large demand by neuroscientists, otolaryngologists, psychologists, and artificial intelligence researchers. This meeting is highly special in that every paper is a plenary session given by invitation by a key, world-class auditory scientist. There are no poster sessions. The editors will have to choose the best 60 papers from approximately 80 submitted abstracts. Priority will be given to hot topics and to papers showing significant advances (this is almost guaranteed, anyhow, by the quality of the speakers). Papers will be submitted by invitation only and invitations will be sent only to the most-significant auditory scientists at present. Furthermore, published papers can be regarded as peer-reviewed because they will be accompanied (in print) by a full discussion between the authors and other conference attendants. This format is identical to that of preceding editions of this symposium and has proven highly successful. A full list of past conference books is given below. We will not know the list of chapters until approximately November 2008, that is 6 months before the conference (May 2009). You can get an idea of the type and format of the chapters by having a look at the books for the last two symposium editions, which were published by Springer.

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The Neurophysiological Bases of Auditory Perception

This edition was published in by Springer in Ney York, USA, . London, England.


Table of Contents

Part 1 Peripheral/Cochlear Processing
1 Enrique A. Lopez-Poveda and Peter T. Johannesen: Otoacoustic Emissions Theories Can Be Tested with Behavioral Methods 3
2 Alberto Recio-Spinoso and Enrique A. Lopez-Poveda: Basilar Membrane Responses to Simultaneous Presentations of White Noise and a Single Tone 15
3 Torsten Marquardt and Christian Sejer Pedersen: The Influence of the Helicotrema on Low-Frequency Hearing 25
4 Magdalena Wojtczak and Andrew J. Oxenham: Mechanisms of Masking by Schroeder-Phase Complexes 37
5 Skyler G. Jennings and Elizabeth A. Strickland: The Frequency Selectivity of Gain Reduction Masking – Analysis Using Two Equally-Effective Maskers 47
6 Darren Edwards and Alan Palmer: Investigating Cortical Descending Control of the Peripheral Auditory System 59
7 Guy P. Richardson, Victoria Lukashkina, Andrei N. Lukashkin and Ian J. Russell: Exploiting Transgenic Mice to Explore the Role of the Tectorial Membrane in Cochlear Sensory Processing 69
8 Ricardo Gomez-Nieto, J.A.C. Horta-Junior, Orlando Castellano, Donal G. Sinex and Dolores E. Lopez: Auditory Prepulse Inhibition of Neuronal Activity in the Rat Cochlear Root Nucleus 79
Part 2 Masking
9 Neal Viemeister, Andrew Byrne, Magdalena Wojtczak and Mark Stellmack: FM Forward Masking – Implications for FM Processing 93
10 Daniel Oberfeld: Electrophysiological Correlates of Intensity Resolution Under Forward Masking 99
11 Ana Alves-Pinto, Sylvie Baudoux, Alan Palmer and Christian J. Sumner: Neuronal Measures of Threshold and Magnitude of Forward Masking in Primary Auditory Cortex 111
12 Shunsuke Kidani and Masashi Unoki: Effect of Presence of Cue Tone on Tuning of Auditory Filter Derived from Simultaneous Masking 121
Part 3 Spectral Processing and Coding
13 Nicolas Le Goff, Armin Kohlrausch, Jeroen Breebaart and Steven van de Par: Tone-in-Noise Detection: Observed Discrepancies in Spectral Integration 133
14 Daniel J. Tollin and Kanthaiah Koka: Linear and Nonlinear Coding of Sound Spectra by Discharge Rate in Neurons Comprising the Ascending Pathway Through the Lateral Superior Olive 143
15 Paul C. Nelson and Eric D. Young: Enhancement in the Marmoset Inferior Colliculus – Neural Correlates of Perceptual "Pop-Out" 155
16 B. Liitkenhoner: Auditory Temporal Integration at Threshold – Evidence of a Cortical Origin 167
Part 4 Pitch and Timbre
17 Caroline Witton, Arjan Hillebrand and G. Bruce Henning: Spatiotemporal Characteristics of Cortical Responses to a New Dichotic Pitch Stimulus 181
18 Christopher J. Plack, Suzanne Fitzpatrick, Robert P. Carlyon and Hedwig E. Gockel: A Temporal Code for Huggins Pitch? 191
19 Emili Balaguer-Ballester, Nicholas R. Clark, Martin Coath, Katrin Krumbholz and Susan L. Denham: Understanding Pitch Perception as a Hierarchical Process with Top-Down Modulation 201
20 Xiaoqin Wang: The Harmonic Organization of Auditory Cortex 211
21 Roy D. Patterson, Thomas C. Walters, Jessica J.M. Monaghan and Etienne Gaudrain: Reviewing the Definition of Timbre as it Pertains to the Perception of Speech and Musical Sounds 223
22 Toshio Irino, Yoshie Aoki, Hideki Kawahara and Roy D. Patterson: Size Perception for Acoustically Scaled Sounds of Naturally Pronounced and Whispered Words 235
Part 5 Binaural Hearing
23 John F. Culling: Subcomponent Cues in Binaural Unmasking 247
24 Helge Liiddemann, Helmut Riedel and Andre Rupp – Interaural Correlations Between +1 and - 1 on a Thurstone Scale : Psychometric Functions and a Two-Parameter Model 257
25 Marcel van der Heijden and Philip X. Joris: Dynamic ITDs, Not ILDs, Underlie Binaural Detection of a Tone in Wideband Noise 265
26 Sasha Devore, Andrew Schwartz and Bertrand Delgutte: Effect of Reverberation on Directional Sensitivity of Auditory Neurons – Central and Peripheral Factors 273
27 Leslie R. Bernstein and Constantine Trahiotis: New Experiments Employing Raised-Sine Stimuli Suggest an Unknown Factor Affects Sensitivity to Envelope-Based ITDs for Stimuli Having Low Depths of Modulation 283
28 Jing Xia, Andrew Brughera, H. Steven Colburn and Barbara Shinn-Cunningham: Modeling Physiological and Psychophysical Responses to Precedence Effect Stimuli 293
29 M. Goupell, K. Hancock, P. Majdak, B. Laback and B. Delgutte: Binaurally-Coherent Jitter Improves Neural and Perceptual ITD Sensitivity in Normal and Electric Hearing 303
30 Steven van de Par, Armin Kohlrausch and Nicolas Le Goff: Lateralization of Tone Complexes in Noise – The Role of Monaural Envelope Processing in Binaural Hearing 315
31 Ida Siveke, Christian Leibold, Katharina Kaiser, Benedikt Grothe and Lutz Wiegrebe: Adjustment of Interaural-Time-Difference Analysis to Sound Level 325
32 Stephan D. Ewert, Mathias Dietz, Martin Klein-Hennig and Volker Hohmann: The Role of Envelope Waveform, Adaptation, and Attacks in Binaural Perception 337
33 Katrina MacLeod, Go Ashida, Chris Glaze, and Catherine Carr: Short-Term Synaptic Plasticity and Adaptation Contribute to the Coding of Timing and Intensity Information 347
34 P. Hehrmann, J.K. Maier, N.S. Harper, D. McAlpine and Maneesh Sahani: Adaptive Coding for Auditory Spatial Cues 357
35 Myles Me Laughlin, Marcel van der Heijden and Philip X. Joris: Phase Shifts in Monaural Field Potentials of the Medial Superior Olive 367
Part 6 Speech Processing and Perception
36 Stefan Uppenkamp and Hagen Wierstorf: Representation of Intelligible and Distorted Speech in Human Auditory Cortex 381
37 Oded Ghitza and Steven Greenberg: Intelligibility of Time-Compressed Speech with Periodic and Aperiodic Insertions of Silence – Evidence for Endogenous Brain Rhythms in Speech Perception? 393
38 Jan Schnupp, Andrew King, Kerry Walker and Jennifer Bizley: The Representation of the Pitch of Vowel Sounds in Ferret Auditory Cortex 407
39 Thomas Brand, Tim Jurgens, Rainer Beutelmann, Ralf M. Meyer and Birger Kollmeier: Macroscopic and Microscopic Analysis of Speech Recognition in Noise – What Can Be Understood at Which Level? 417
40 Rasha A. Ibrahim and Ian C. Bruce: Effects of Peripheral Tuning on the Auditory Nerve's Representation of Speech Envelope and Temporal Fine Structure Cues 429
41 Anthony J. Watkins, Andrew Raimond and Simon J. Makin: Room Reflections and Constancy in Speech-Like Sounds – Within-Band Effects 439
42 Feipeng Li and Jont B. Allen: Identification of Perceptual Cues for Consonant Sounds and the Influence of Sensorineural Hearing Loss on Speech Perception 449
Part 7 Auditory Scene Analysis
43 Astrid Klinge, Naoya Itatani and Georg M. Klump: A Comparative View on the Perception of Mistuning – Constraints of the Auditory Periphery 465
44 Susan L. Denham, Kinga Gyimesi, Gabor Stefanics and Istvan Winkler: Stability of Perceptual Organisation in Auditory Streaming 477
45 Christophe Micheyl, Shihab Shamma, Mounya Elhilali and Andrew J. Oxenham: Sequential and Simultaneous Auditory Grouping Measured with Synchrony Detection 489
46 Mounya Elhilali, Ling Ma, Christophe Micheyl, Andrew Oxenham and Shihab Shamma: Rate Versus Temporal Code? A Spatio-Temporal Coherence Model of the Cortical Basis of Streaming 497
47 Robert P. Carlyon, Sarah K. Thompson, Antje Heinrich, Friedemann Pulvermuller, Matthew H. Davis, Yury Shtyrov, Rhodri Cusack and Ingrid S. Johnsrude: Objective Measures of Auditory Scene Analysis 507
48 Brian Roberts, Stephen D. Holmes, Christopher J. Darwin and Guy J. Brown: Perception of Concurrent Sentences with Harmonic or Frequency-Shifted Voiced Excitation – Performance of Human Listeners and of Computational Models Based on Autocorrelation 521
Part 8 Novelty Detection, Attention and Learning
49 Flora M. Antunes, Ellen Covey and Manuel S. Malmierca: Is There Stimulus-Specific Adaptation in the Medial Geniculate Body of the Rat? 535
50 Mounya Elhilali, Juanjuan Xiang, Shihab A. Shamma and Jonathan Z. Simon: Auditory Streaming at the Cocktail Party – Simultaneous Neural and Behavioral Studies of Auditory Attention 545
51 Shihab Shamma, Jonathan Fritz, Stephen David, Mounya Elhilali, Daniel Winkowski and Pingbo Yin: Correlates of Auditory Attention and Task Performance in Primary Auditory and Prefrontal Cortex 555
52 Trevor R. Agus, Marion Beauvais, Simon J. Thorpe and Daniel Pressnitzer: The Implicit Learning of Noise – Behavioral Data and Computational Models 571
53 Fernando R. Nodal, Victoria M. Bajo and Andrew J. King: Role of Primary Auditory Cortex in Acoustic Orientation and Approach-to-Target Responses 581
Part 9 Hearing Impairment
54 Olaf Strelcyk and Torsten Olaf Dau: Objective and Behavioral Estimates of Cochlear Response Times in Normal-Hearing and Hearing-Impaired Human Listeners 597
55 Joshua G.W. Bernstein: Why Do Hearing-Impaired Listeners Fail to Benefit from Masker Fluctuations? 609
56 Michael G. Heinz, Jayaganesh Swaminathan, Jonathan D. Boley and Sushrut Kale: Across-Fiber Coding of Temporal Fine-Structure – Effects of Noise-Induced Hearing Loss on Auditory-Nerve Responses 621
57 Ray Meddis, Wendy Lecluyse, Christine M. Tan, Manasa R. Panda and Robert Ferry: Beyond the Audiogram – Identifying and Modeling Patterns of Hearing Deficits 631
Index 641

Classifications

Library of Congress
QP460 .N48 2010

The Physical Object

Format
Hardcover
Number of pages
644
Dimensions
24 x 16,2 x 4,2 centimeters
Weight
1118 grams

ID Numbers

Open Library
OL24405792M
Internet Archive
neurophysiologic00lope
ISBN 13
9781441956859
LC Control Number
2009943543
OCLC/WorldCat
647912758
Deutsche National Bibliothek
997578394

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November 13, 2020 Edited by Clean Up Bot import existing book
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