An Introduction to the Psychology of Hearing
BRILL, 2012 - 441 oldal
Now available in a sixth edition, An Introduction to the Psychology of Hearing is the leading textbook in the field of auditory perception, also known as psychoacoustics.The textbooks longevity and loyal readership can be attributed to the accessible manner in which it describes the relationships between the characteristics of the sounds that enter the ear and the sensations that they produce. Wherever possible, the author has specified these relationships in terms of the underlying mechanisms. The intention is to impart an understanding of what the auditory system does and how it works: research results are not just described, but are interpreted and evaluated; knowledge is not assumed, but deduced from basic principles. Topics covered include the physics of sound, the physiology of the auditory system, frequency selectivity and masking, loudness perception, temporal analysis, pitch perception, sound localization, timbre perception, the perceptual organization of complex auditory scenes, speech perception, and practical applications such as hearing aids, cochlear implants, and high-fidelity sound reproduction. The book also includes extensive references to recent research so that those interested in a specific area can readily obtain more detailed information.
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The Nature of Sound and the Structure and Function of the Auditory System
Frequency Selectivity Masking and the Critical Band
The Perception of Loudness
Temporal Processing in the Auditory System
Más kiadások - Összes megtekintése
absolute threshold amplitude amplitude modulated audible auditory filter auditory nerve auditory system bandwidth basilar membrane binaural center frequency changes Chapter cochlea complex sound complex tone corresponding cues dB SPL described duration effect envelope equal-loudness contours ERBN example excitation pattern fluctuations formant forward masking frequency components frequency modulation frequency range frequency selectivity fundamental frequency Glasberg hair cells harmonics heard hearing loss high frequencies high-frequency increasing indicate input intensity discrimination interaural intervals linear listener loudness loudspeaker low frequencies low-frequency magnitude masker measured monaural Moore musical neural neurons nonlinear normal occur onset output panel peak perceived phase locking phoneme plotted presented produced pure tones ratio relative residue pitch response Section sequence shows signal frequency single sinusoidal sound level sound source spectral spectrum speech perception speech sounds stimulus subjects target temporal resolution threshold for detecting timbre tuning curves vary vowels waveform