Brian C.J. Moore
Academic Press, Sep 15, 1995 - Science - 468 pages
Hearing is a comprehensive, authoritative reference work covering both the physiological and perceptual aspects of hearing. Intended for researchers and advanced students in the field of hearing, it reviews major areas of research in addition to new discoveries, including active mechanisms in the cochlea, across-channel processes in auditory masking, and perceptual grouping processes.
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Chapter 3 Neural Signal Processing
Chapter 4 Loudness Perception and Intensity Coding
Chapter 5 Frequency Analysis and Masking
Chapter 6 Temporal Integration and Temporal Resolution
Chapter 7 AcrossChannel Processes in Masking
Acoustical Society amplitude modulation asynchrony auditory filter auditory nerve auditory nerve fibers auditory system band bandwidth basilar membrane binaural center frequency Chapter cochlear nucleus coincidence-counting Colburn Comodulation complex tones components correlation cues detection duration dynamic range envelope excitation pattern experiments formant forward masking frequency modulation function fundamental frequency Glasberg Grose Hafter hair cells harmonic Hearing Research high-frequency increase inferior colliculus input integration intensity discrimination interaural internal delay Jeffress lateral position listeners loudness low-frequency masker masking release measured mechanism membrane mistuning monaural Moore neural neurons noise nonlinear notched notched noise OHCs onset output panel perception phase locking pitch predicted presented psychophysical pure tone relative response sensitivity shown in Figure signal frequency sinusoidal Society of America sound sources spectral spectrum speech stereocilia stimulus subjects target temporal threshold timbre tion Trahiotis tuning Viemeister vowel wave waveform Yost Zwicker