Books by Subject
- 2007 Springeredited by Geoffrey Allen Manley, Richard R. Fay, Arthur N. Popper.
- Anti-symmetric inputs at the cochlear windows drive bone-and air-conduction hearing : finite element analysis2012Nam Keun Kim.Of the two pathways through which we hear, air conduction (AC) and bone conduction (BC), the fundamental mechanisms of the BC pathway remains to be poorly understood, despite its clinical significance. In the first study, a finite-element (FE) model of a human middle ear and cochlea was developed to gain insight into the mechanisms of BC hearing. BC excitations were simulated in the form of rigid-body vibrations of the surrounding bony structures in the x, y, and z orthogonal directions. The results show that the BM vibration characteristics are essentially invariant regardless of whether the excitation is BC, independent of excitation directions, or for AC. Analysis reveals that this is because the BM vibration apparently responds only to the anti-symmetric slow wave cochlea fluid pressure component and not the symmetric fast wave pressure component. In the second study, an improved three-dimensional FE model of a human middle ear coupled to a cochlea was formulated. The geometry of both the middle ear and cochlea, including semicircular canals, was obtained from micro-computed tomography ([mu]CT) images. In the study, BC and AC excitations were simulated as the same way as the previous simulation in the first study. After testing a range of vibrational directions, it was found that the vibrational direction normal to the BM surface at the base of the cochlea caused the highest BM velocity response across all tested frequencies--higher even than an excitation direction normal to the BM surface at the (non-basal) best-frequency locations corresponding to the other stimulus frequencies. The basal part of the human cochlea features a well-developed hook region, in which the BM undergoes a sudden curvature that produces the largest difference in fluid volume between the scala vestibuli (SV) and scala tympani (ST) found throughout the whole cochlea, and due to the sudden curvature of the hook region, the normal direction to the BM surface in this region differs significantly from the normal directions to the BM along the rest of the length of the cochlea. In the third study, the effects of otosclerosis and superior semicircular canal (SSC) dehiscence (SSCD) on hearing sensitivity were investigated via AC and BC pathways, using the FE model developed in the second study. Otosclerosis conditions were simulated by stiffing stapes annular ligament and removing the middle-ear inertia through removing stapedius tendon and incudostapedial joint. Dehiscences were modeled by removing a section of the outer bony wall of the SSC and applying a zero-pressure condition to the fluid surface thus exposed. In the results, otosclerosis condition caused the biggest bone-conduction hearing loss around 1.5 kHz, which is called 'Carhart notch'. In addition, dehiscence caused decreasing of the basilar membrane velocity, VBM(x), and fluid pressure in the cochlea in air conduction whereas increasing in bone conduction at low frequencies. Furthermore, the location and size of dehiscence affected the BC hearing threshold. Not previously shown is that the initial width (defined as the edge of dehiscence at which the flowing energy from the oval window meets for the first time) on the vestibular side of the dehiscence has more effect than the area of the dehiscence. The analyses of the FE model further predict that the ABG due to a dehiscence should converge to 0 dB at 10 kHz.
- 2008Fred H. Bess, Larry E. Humes.Status: Not Checked OutLane Catalog RecordAudiology as a profession -- The nature of sound -- Structure and function of the auditory system -- Audiologic measurement -- Pathologies of the auditory system -- Screening auditory function -- Amplification and rehabilitation -- Audiology and the education of individuals with hearing loss.
- 2011 SpringerDavid K. Ryugo, Richard R. Fay, Arthur N. Popper, editors.Efferent sensory systems have emerged as major components of processing by the central nervous system. Whereas the afferent sensory systems bring environmental information into the brain, efferent systems function to monitor, sharpen, and attend selectively to certain stimuli while ignoring others. This ability of the brain to implement these functions enables the organism to make fine discriminations and to respond appropriately to environmental conditions so that survival is enhanced. Our focus will be on auditory and vestibular efferents, topics linked together by the inner ear connection.
- 2009 Springer Protocolsedited by Bernd Sokolowski.RNA isolation from Xenopus inner ear sensory endorgans for transcriptional profiling and molecular cloning / Casilda Trujillo-Provencio ... [et al.] -- Synthesis of biotin-labeled RNA for gene expression measurements using oligonucleotide arrays / Ana E. Vázquez, Liping Nie, and Ebenezer N. Yamoah -- In situ hybridization approach to study mRNA expression and distribution in cochlear frozen sections / Hakim Hiel -- Lineage analysis of inner ear cells using genomic tags for clonal identification / Takunori Satoh and Donna M. Fekete -- Genetic fate-mapping approaches : new means to explore the embryonic origins of the cochlear nucleus / Jun Chul Kim and Susan M. Dymecki -- The practical use of Cre and loxP technologies in mouse auditory research / Yiling Yu and Jian Zuo -- Helios gene gun-mediated transfection of the inner ear sensory epithelium / Inna A. Belyantseva -- Electroporation-mediated gene transfer to the developing mouse inner ear / John V. Brigande ... [et al.] -- Isolation of sphere-forming stem cells from the mouse inner ear / Kazuo Oshima, Pascal Senn, and Stefan Heller -- Molecular biology of vestibular schwannomas / Long-Sheng Chang and D. Bradley Welling -- Multilocus sequence typing and pulsed field gel electrophoresis of otitis media causing pathogens / Jonathan C. Thomas and Melinda M. Pettigrew -- Fluorescence "in situ" hybridization for the detection of biofilm in the middle ear and upper respiratory tract mucosa / Laura Nistico ... [et al.] -- Positional cloning of deafness genes / Hannie Kremer and Frans P.M. Cremers -- Twist-off purification of hair bundles / Jung-Bum Shin, James Pagana, and Peter G. Gillespie -- Yeast two-hybrid screening to test for protein-protein interactions in the auditory system / Dhasakumar S. Navaratnam -- The use of 2-D gels to identify novel protein-protein interactions in the cochlea / Thandavarayan Kathiresan, Margaret C. Harvey, and Bernd H.A. Sokolowski -- Identification of functionally important residues/domains in membrane proteins using an evolutionary approach coupled with systematic mutational analysis / Lavanya Rajagopalan ... [et al.] -- In vivo verification of protein interactions in the inner ear by coimmunoprecipitation / Margaret C. Harvey and Bernd H.A. Sokolowski -- Identification of transcription factor-DNA interactions using chromatin immunoprecipitation assays / Liping Nie, Ana E. Vázquez, and Ebenezer N. Yamoah -- Surface plasmon resonance (SPR) analysis of binding interactions of proteins in inner-ear sensory epithelia / Dennis G. Drescher, Neeliyath A. Ramakrishnan, Marian J. Drescher -- Multiplexed isobaric tagging protocols for quantitative mass spectrometry approaches to auditory research / Douglas E. Vetter, Johnvesly Basappa, and Sevin Turcan -- Fluorescence microscopy methods in the study of protein structure and function / Heather Jensen-Smith ... [et al.] -- Ion imaging in the cochlear hair cells / Gregory I. Frolenkov -- Atomic force microscopy in studies of the cochlea / Michio Murakoshi and Hiroshi Wada.
- 2011 SpringerJeffery A. Winer, Christoph Schreiner, editors.
- 2008 SpringerWilliam A. Yost, Arthur N. Popper, Richard R. Fay, editors.Perceiving sound sources / William A. Yost -- Human sound source identification / Robert A. Lutfi -- Size information in the production and perception of communication sounds / Roy D. Patterson ... [et al.] -- The role of memory in auditory perception / Laurent Demany, Catherine Semal -- Auditory attention and filters / Ervin R. Hafter, Anastasios Sarampalis, Psyche Loui -- Informational masking / Gerald Kidd, Jr. ... [et al.] -- Effects of harmonicity and regularity on the perception of sound sources / Robert P. Carlyon, Hedwig E. Gockel -- Spatial hearing and perceiving sources / Christopher J. Darwin -- Envelope processing and sound-source perception / Stanley Sheft -- Speech as a sound source / Andrew J. Lotto, Sarah C. Sullivan -- Sound source perception and stream segregation in nonhuman vertebrate animals / Richard R. Fay.
- 2014 ebraryBrian C J Moore.Ch. 1. Processing of sound in the auditory system and neural representation of temporal fine structure. 1.1. Introduction and overview. 1.2. The representation of signals in terms of ENV and TFS. 1.3. Analysis of sound in the cochlea. 1.4. The hair cells and transduction in the cochlea. 1.5. Responses of single neurons in the auditory nerve. 1.6. Effects of hearing loss on the processing of sounds. 1.7. Possible ways in which hearing loss and ageing might affect the neural coding of TFS -- ch. 2. The role of TFS in masking. 2.1. Introduction. 2.2. Detection cues in masking. 2.3. The detection of signals in fluctuating maskers. 2.4. The role of TFS in the ability to hear out partials in complex sounds. 2.5. The role of TFS in masking for hearing-impaired listeners. 2.6. Conclusions -- ch. 3. The role of TFS in pitch perception. 3.1. Introduction. 3.2. The perception of pitch for sinusoids. 3.3. The role of TFS for perception of pitch for complex sounds. 3.4. Conclusions -- ch. 4. The role of TFS in speech perception. 4.1 Introduction. 4.2. Types of vocoder processing and their pitfalls. 4.3 The role of ENV and TFS for speech perception. 4.4. Conclusions -- ch. 5. The influence of hearing loss and age on the binaural processing of TFS. 5.1. Introduction: Binaural cues for localisation and signal detection. 5.2. Effects of hearing loss and age on localisation and lateralisation. 5.3. The effects of hearing loss and age on the perception of binaural pitches. 5.4. The Effects of Hearing Loss and Age on MLDs. 5.5. Impact of impaired binaural TFS processing on spatial hearing for speech. 5.6. Conclusions -- ch. 6. Overview, conclusions and practical implications. 6.1. Overview of chapters 1-5. 6.2. Relevance of impaired TFS processing for hearing aids. 6.3. Acoustical requirements of places where hearing-impaired and older people meet and dine. 6.4. The use of background sounds in broadcasting and films. 6.5. Conclusions.
- 2011 SpringerFan-Gang Zeng, Arthur N. Popper, Richard R. Fay, editors.1. Advances in Auditory Prostheses / Fan-Gang Zeng -- 2. Bilateral Cochlear Implants / Richard van Hoesel -- 3. Combining Acoustic and Electric Hearing / Christopher W. Turner and Bruce J. Gantz -- 4. Implantable Hearing Devices for Conductive and Sensorineural Hearing Impairment / Ad Snik -- 5. Vestibular Implants / Justin S. Golub, James O. Phillips, and Jay T. Rubinstein -- 6. Optical Stimulation of the Auditory Nerve / Claus-Peter Richter and Agnella Izzo Matic -- 7. A Penetrating Auditory Nerve Array for Auditory Prosthesis / John C. Middlebrooks and Russell L. Snyder -- 8. Cochlear Nucleus Auditory Prostheses / Douglas B. McCreery and Steven R. Otto -- 9. Midbrain Auditory Prostheses / Hubert H. Lim, Minoo Lenarz, and Thomas Lenarz -- 10. Central Auditory System Development and Plasticity After Cochlear Implantation / Anu Sharma and Michael Dorman -- 11. Auditory Training for Cochlear Implant Patients / Qian-Jie Fu and John J. Galvin III -- 12. Spoken and Written Communication Development Following Pediatric Cochlear Implantation / Sophie E. Ambrose, Dianne Hammes-Ganguly, and Laurie S. Eisenberg -- 13. Music Perception / Hugh McDermott -- 14. Tonal Languages and Cochlear Implants / Li Xu and Ning Zhou -- 15. Multisensory Processing in Cochlear Implant Listeners / Pascal Barone and Olivier Deguine.
- 2016 SpringerM. Brock Fenton, Alan D Grinnell, Arthur N. Popper, Richard R. Fay, editors.In Bat Bioacoustics we briefly review the history of biosonar and echolocation (reminding readers of the 1995 Hearing by Bats). Adaptations for biosonar make one of the most fascinating stories in neuroethology. The auditory systems, biosonar signals, and their central role in the biology of bats are front and center in this story. Echolocation by bats has proven to be a virtual gold mine for colleagues studying neurobiology, while providing many rich examples of its impact on other areas of bats' lives. This volume is aimed at graduate students and postdoctoral investigators, as well as professionals and academics. It is intended to function as a high-profile and up-to-date reference work on bat bioacoustics. · A History of the Study of Echolocation by Alan D. Grinnell, Edwin Gould, and M. Brock Fenton · Phylogeny, Genes, and Hearing - Implications for the Evolution of Echolocation in Bats by Emma C. Teeling, Gareth Jones, and Stephen J. Rossiter · Ultrasound Production, Emission, and Reception by Walter Metzner and Rolf Mueller · To Scream or to Listen? Prey Detection and Discrimination in Animal-Eating Bats by Patricia L. Jones, Rachel A. Page, and John M. Ratcliffe · Roles of Acoustic Social Communication in the Lives of Bats by Erin Gillam and M. Brock Fenton · Guild Structure and Niche Differentiation in Echolocating Bats by Annette Denzinger, Elisabeth K. V. Kalko?, Marco Tschapka, Alan D. Grinnell, and Hans-Ulrich Schnitzler · Neural Coding of Signal Duration and Complex Acoustic Objects by Paul A. Faure and Uwe Firzlaff · The Neural Processing of Frequency Modulations in the Auditory System of Bats by George D. Pollak · Behavioral and Physiological Bases for Doppler Shift Compensation by Echolocating Bats by Shizuko Hiryu, Emanuel C. Mora, and Hiroshi Riquimaroux · Perceiving the World Through Echolocation and Vision by Annemarie Surlykke, James A. Simmons, and Cynthia F. Moss · Perspectives and Challenges for Future Research in Bat Hearing by Lutz Wiegrebe, Alan D. Grinnell, and M. Brock Fenton About the Editors: M. Brock Fenton is Professor Emeritus in the Department of Biology at Western University. Alan D. Grinnell is Distinguished Professor of Integrative Biology and Physiology at the University of California, Los Angeles Arthur N. Popper is Professor Emeritus and Research Professor in the Department of Biology at the University of Maryland, College Park. Richard R. Fay is Distinguished Research Professor of Psychology at Loyola University Chicago. About the Series: The Springer Handbook of Auditory Research presents a series of synthetic reviews of fundamental topics dealing with auditory systems. Each volume is independent and authoritative; taken as a set, this series is the definitive resource in the field.
- 2012 Springerby Hendrikus Duifhuis.
- 2010 SpringerRay Meddis, Enrique A. Lopez-Poveda, Richard R. Fay, Arthur N. Popper, editors.This volume, 'Computational Models of the Auditory System', will have as its unifying theme a systems approach where the focus will be on studies whose intent is to contribute to the big picture of hearing.
- 2013 SpringerAndrej Kral, Arthur N. Popper, Richard R. Fay, editors.Deafness explores the neuronal consequences of being deaf on the peripheral and the central nervous system as well as on cognition and learning, viewed from the standpoint of genetics, neuroanatomy and neurophysiology, molecular biology, systems neuroscience, and cognitive neuroscience.
- 2005 SpringerTheodore H. Bullock (editor) ... [et al.]
- 2016 SpringerJoseph A. Sisneros, editor.Fish Hearing and Bioacoustics is an anthology of review papers that were presented at a special symposium to honor Arthur Popper and Richard Fay on May 25th 2013 at the Mote Marine Laboratory in Sarasota, FL. The research presentations at this conference spanned the range of disciplines covered by Fay and Popper during their long and productive careers. The book includes the following thematic areas for the papers in this special volume: morphology and anatomy of the inner ear and lateral line systems; physiology of inner ear, lateral line, and central auditory systems; acoustically mediated behavior, including communication and sound localization; and environmental influences on fish hearing and bioacoustics, including anthropogenic effects of noise on fishes. Each chapter reviews and summarizes the past studies of particular area that will lead the reader up to the current work presented at the symposium. In addition, each chapters includes a perspective of how Arthur Popper and Richard Fay have influenced their particular area of fish bio acoustic research. Each manuscript also includes a hypotheses for future studies. These hypotheses will provide a springboard for future work in each field.Also available: Print – 2016
- 2016 Kargervolume editors, Barbara Vona, Thomas Haaf.Genetics and deafness : a view from the inside / Blankmeyer Burke, T. Snoddon, K., Wilkinson, E. -- Hearing loss in older age and its effect on the individuals, their families, and the community / McMahon, C.M -- Audiological assessment and management in the era of precision medicine / Munro, K.J., Newton, V.E., Moore, D.R -- Next-generation newborn hearing screening / Shen, J., Morton, C.C -- Clinical challenges in diagnosing the genetic etiology of hearing loss / Birkeland, A.C., Lesperance, M.M. -- Genetic elucidation of nonsyndromic hearing loss in the high-throughput sequencing era / Vona, B., Hofrichter, M.A.H., Chioza, B.A., Crosby, A.H., Nanda, I., Haaf, T. -- Genetic modifiers of hearing loss / Yousaf, R., Friedman, T.B., Riazuddin, S. -- Genetics of age-related hearing loss / Dawes, P., Payton, A. -- Genetic modifiers of hearing loss in mice : the case of phenotypic modification in homozygous cdh23ahl age-related hearing loss / Kikkawa, Y., Miyasaka, Y. -- Using zebrafish to study human deafness and hearing regeneration / Varshney, G.K., Pei, W., Burgess, S.M. -- Current understanding and potential of gene therapy for hearing restoration in humans / Akil, O., Lustig, L.
- 2016 SpringerAndrew H. Bass, Joseph A. Sisneros, Arthur N. Popper, Richard R. Fay, editors.
- 2007 SpringerB. Kollmeier ... [et al.].
- 2012 Springeredited by David Poeppel, Tobias Overath, Arthur N. Popper, Richard R. Fay.Introduction: Why Human Auditory Cortex? / David Poeppel and Tobias Overath -- Part 1. The Methods -- Architecture, Connectivity, and Transmitter Receptors of Human Auditory Cortex / Stephanie Clarke and Patricia Morosan -- Invasive Research Methods / Matthew A. Howard, Kirill V. Nourski and John F. Brugge -- Recording Event-Related Brain Potentials: Application to Study Auditory Perception / Claude Alain and István Winkler -- Magnetoencephalography / Srikantan Nagarajan, Rodney A. Gabriel and Alexander Herman -- Hemodynamic Imaging: Functional Magnetic Resonance Imaging / Thomas M. Talavage, Ingrid S. Johnsrude and Javier Gonzalez-Castillo -- Part 2. The Principal Computational Challenges -- Coding of Basic Acoustical and Perceptual Components of Sound in Human Auditory Cortex / Deborah Hall and Daphne Barker -- Auditory Object Analysis / Timothy D. Griffiths, Christophe Micheyl and Tobias Overath -- Speech Perception from a Neurophysiological Perspective / Anne-Lise Giraud and David Poeppel -- Cortical Processing of Music / Robert J. Zatorre and Jean Mary Zarate -- Multisensory Role of Human Auditory Cortex / Virginie van Wassenhove and Charles E. Schroeder -- Redefining the Functional Organization of the Planum Temporale Region: Space, Objects, and Sensory-Motor Integration / Gregory Hickok and Kourosh Saberi -- Toward a Theory of Information Processing in Auditory Cortex / Peter Cariani and Christophe Micheyl.
- 2012 SpringerLynne Werner, Richard R. Fay, Arthur N. Popper, editors.1. Overview and Issues in Human Auditory Development / Lynne A. Werner -- 2. Morphological and Functional Ear Development / Carolina Abdala and Douglas H. Keefe -- 3. Morphological and Functional Development of the Auditory Nervous System / Jos J. Eggermont and Jean K. Moore -- 4. Development of Auditory Coding as Reflected in Psychophysical Performance / Emily Buss, Joseph W. Hall III, and John H. Grose -- 5. Development of Auditory Scene Analysis and Auditory Attention / Lori J. Leibold -- 6. Development of Binaural and Spatial Hearing / Ruth Y. Litovsky -- 7. Development of Speech Perception / Robin Panneton and Rochelle Newman -- 8. Development of Pitch and Music Perception / Laurel J. Trainor and Andrea Unrau -- 9. Atypical Auditory Development and Effects of Experience / Laurie S. Eisenberg, Karen C. Johnson, Sophie E. Ambrose, and Amy S. Martinez.
- 2015 ScienceDirectedited by Michael J. Aminoff, François Boller and Dick F. Swaab.
- 2005 SpringerJeffery A. Winer, Christoph E. Schreiner, editors.
- 2016 SpringerGerald S. Pollack, Andrew C. Mason, Arthur N. Popper, Richard R. Fay, editors.Insect Hearing provides a broadly based view of the functions, mechanisms, and evolution of hearing in insects. With a single exception, the chapters focus on problems of hearing and their solutions, rather than being focused on particular taxa. The exception, hearing in Drosophila, serves as a case study of one of the most important model systems in neurobiology, including the neurobiology of hearing. Auditory systems, whether insect or vertebrate, must perform a number of basic tasks: capturing mechanical stimuli and transducing these into neural activity, representing the timing and frequency of sound signals, distinguishing between behaviorally relevant signals and other sounds and localizing sound sources. Studying how these are accomplished in insects offers a valuable comparative view that helps to reveal general principles of auditory function. · Introduction to Insect Acoustics by Andrew C. Mason and Gerald S. Pollack · Evolution of Acoustic Communication in Insects by Michael D. Greenfield · Behavioral Ecology of Insect Acoustic Communication by Rohini Balakrishnan · Hearing for Defense by Gerald S. Pollack · Vibrational Signaling by Jayne Yack · Mechanical Specializations of Insect Ears by James F. C. Windmill and Joseph C. Jackson · Auditory Transduction by Daniel F. Eberl, Azusa Kamikouchi, and Joerg T. Albert · Central Neural Processing of Sound Signals in Insects by Berthold Hedwig and Andreas Stumpner · Information Processing in the Auditory Pathway of Insects by Bernhard Ronacher · Hearing in Drosophila by Azusa Kamikouchi and Yuki Ishikawa About the Editors: Gerald Pollack is a Professor Emeritus in the Department of Biology at McGill University. Andrew Mason is Associate Professor & Chair in the Department of Biological Sciences at the University of Toronto, Scarborough. Richard R. Fay is Distinguished Research Professor of Psychology at Loyola University Chicago. Arthur N. Popper is Professor Emeritus and Research Professor in the Department of Biology at the University of Maryland, College Park. About the Series: The Springer Handbook of Auditory Research presents a series of synthetic reviews of fundamental topics dealing with auditory systems. Each volume is independent and authoritative; taken as a set, this series is the definitive resource in the field.
- 2014 SpringerChristine Koppl, Geoffrey A. Manley, Arthur N. Popper, Richard R. Fay, editors.The hearing organs of non-mammals, which show quite large and systematic differences to each other and to those of mammals, provide an invaluable basis for comparisons of structure and function. By taking advantage of the vast diversity of possible study organisms provided by the "library" that is biological diversity, it is possible to learn how complex functions are realized in the inner ear through the evolution of specific structural, cellular and molecular configurations. Insights from Comparative Hearing Research brings together some of the most exciting comparative research on hearing and shows how this work has profoundly impacted our understanding of hearing in all vertebrates.
- 2014 SpringerSheryl Coombs, Horst Bleckmann, Richard R. Fay, Arthur N. Popper, editors.The Lateral Line System provides an overview of the key concepts and issues surrounding the development, evolution, neurobiology, and function of the lateral line, a fascinating yet somewhat enigmatic flow-sensing system. The book examines the historical precedence for linking the auditory and lateral line systems, its structure and development, use of the lateral line system of zebrafish as a model system, physical principles governing the response properties of the lateral line, the behavioral relevance of this sensory system to the lives of fish, and an examination of how this information
- 2011 SpringerMary Florentine, Arthur N. Popper, Richard R. Fay, editors."The topic of loudness is of considerable concern both in and outside of research laboratories. Most people have developed an opinion about some aspect of loudness, and many complain about the loudness of background sounds in their daily environments and their impacts on quality of life. Moreover, such sounds interfere with the ability to hear useful sounds, and such masking can be especially problematic for people with hearing losses, children, older adults, and non-native speakers of a language. At the same time, not all loud sounds are undesirable. Some loud sounds are important for human well-being, such as warning signals, whereas other loud sounds, such as music, can be pleasurable. In fact, loudness is essential for enjoying the dynamics of music. Thus, loudness is a pervasive and complex issue, and one that needs to be examined from a wide range of perspectives, and that is the purpose of this volume. Research in loudness has been performed in many countries, and this volume is an international endeavor with authors from Europe, Japan, and the United States, making the volume an attempt to provide a global network of information about loudness. The editors are very pleased to be able to bring together information on many aspects of loudness in this one volume, as well as to highlight approaches from many different perspectives."--Publisher's website.
- 2014 ScienceDirectMichael Petrides.Neuroanatomy of Language Regions of the Human Brain is a richly illustrated, practical reference for any scientist interested in the study of brain and language, providing insight into the pathways for certain aspects of language processing and covering both classic work and modern discoveries. Anatomical research now shows neural pathways linking language comprehension regions to speech regions, and others pathways linking parietal areas involved in writing and reading with those essential for motor control and language production.
- 2010 Springeredited by Enrique A. Lopez-Poveda, Alan R. Palmer, Ray Meddis.
- 2014 ScienceDirectJoe J. Eggermont, Emeritus Professor of Physiology & Pharmacology, and Psychology, University of Calgary, Calgary, Alberta, Canada.In our industrialized world, we are surrounded by occupational, recreational, and environmental noise. Very loud noise damages the inner-ear receptors and results in hearing loss, subsequent problems with communication in the presence of background noise, and, potentially, social isolation. There is much less public knowledge about the noise exposure that produces only temporary hearing loss but that in the long term results in hearing problems due to the damage of high-threshold auditory nerve fibers. Early exposures of this kind, such as in neonatal intensive care units, manifest themselves at a later age, sometimes as hearing loss but more often as an auditory processing disorder. There is even less awareness about changes in the auditory brain caused by repetitive daily exposure to the same type of low-level occupational or musical sound. This low-level, but continuous, environmental noise exposure is well known to affect speech understanding, produce non-auditory problems ranging from annoyance and depression to hypertension, and to cause cognitive difficulties. Additionally, internal noise, such as tinnitus, has effects on the brain similar to low-level external noise. Noise and the Brain discusses and provides a synthesis of the underlying brain mechanisms as well as potential ways to prvent or alleviate these aberrant brain changes caused by noise exposure. Authored by one of the preeminent leaders in the field of hearing research. Emphasizes direct and indirect changes in brain function as a result of noise exposure. Provides a comprehensive and evidence-based approach. Addresses both developmental and adult plasticityIncludes coverage of epidemiology, etiology, and genetics of hearing problems; effects of non-damaging sound on both the developing and adult brain; non-auditory effects of noise; noise and the aging brain; and more.
- 2012 Springeredited by Colleen G. Le Prell, Donald Henderson, Richard R. Fay, Arthur N. Popper.Exposure to loud noise continues to be one of the largest causes of hearing loss in the adult population, already affecting some 15 percent of Americans between the ages of 20 and 69. There have been a number of discoveries and advances that have increased our understanding of the mechanisms of Noise-Induced Hearing Loss (NIHL). These advances have the potential to impact how NIHL can be prevented and how our noise standards can be made more appropriate. Noise-Induced Hearing Loss describes the effect of environmental noise on hearing, provides important background on the subject, and also explores the broader issues currently arising on effects of noise on non-human vertebrates.
- 2014 Springeredited by Arthur N. Popper and Richard R. Fay.A brief history of SHAR -- Structures, mechanisms, and energetics in temporal processing -- Human auditory cortex: in search of the flying Dutchman -- From cajal to the connectome: building a neuroanatomical framework for understanding the auditory system -- Recording from hair cells -- Three decades of tinnitus-related research -- The sense of hearing in fishes -- A quarter-century's perspective on a psychoacoustical approach to loudness -- Nonsyndromic deafness: it ain't necessarily so -- Evolving mechanosensory hair cells to hearing organs by altering genes and their expression: the molecular and cellular basis of inner ear and auditory organ evolution and development -- The implications of discharge regularity: my forty-year peek into the vestibular system -- Aging, hearing loss, and speech recognition: stop shouting, i can't understand you -- Cochlear mechanics, otoacoustic emissions, and medical olivocochlear efferents: twenty years of advances and controversies along the areas ripe for new work -- Examining fish in the sea: a European perspective -- The behavioral study of mammalian hearing -- Hearing in insects: the why, when, and how -- The cognitive auditory system: the role of learning in shaping the biology of the auditory system -- Fundamentals of hearing in amniote vertebrates -- Directional hearing in insects and other small animals: the physics of pressure-difference receiving ears -- Distributed cortical representation of sound locations -- Pitch: mechanisms underlying the pitch of pure and complex tones -- Unavoidably delayed: apersonal perspective of twenty years of research on a sound localization cue -- Size matters in hearing: how the auditory system normalizes the sounds of speech and music for source size -- A changing view of the auditory system obtained from the ears of bats -- From cave fish to pile driving: a tail of fish bioacoustics -- Current topics in the study of sound conduction to the inner ear -- From degenerative debris to neuronal tracing: an anterograde view of auditory circuits -- Adventures in bionic hearing -- My dull deaf ears: four millennia of acquired hearing loss -- What's the use of genetics? -- Advances in the understanding of binaural information processing: consideration of the stimulus as processed -- Temporal processing: observations on the psychophysics and modeling of temporal integration and temporal resolution -- Psychoacoustics and auditory perception -- Appendix. The first 49 volumes.
- 2016 SpringerPim van Dijk, Deniz Başkent, Etienne Gaudrain, Emile de Kleine, Anita Wagner, Cris Lanting, editors.Effects of Age and hearing loss on the processing of auditory temporal fine structure / Brian C. J. Moore -- Aging effects on behavioural estimates of suppression with short suppressors / Erica L. Hegland and Elizabeth A. Strickland -- Contributions of coding efficiency of temporal-structure and level information to lateralization performance in young and early-elderly listeners / Atsushi Ochi, Tatsuya Yamasoba and Shigeto Furukawa -- Investigating the role of working memory in speech-in-noise identification for listeners with normal hearing / Christian Füllgrabe and Stuart Rosen -- The contribution of auditory and cognitive factors to intelligibility of words and sentences in noise / Antje Heinrich and Sarah Knight -- Do hearing aids improve affect perception? / Juliane Schmidt, Diana Herzog, Odette Scharenborg and Esther Janse -- Suitability of the binaural interaction component for interaural electrode pairing of bilateral cochlear implants / Hongmei Hu, Birger Kollmeier and Mathias Dietz -- Binaural loudness constancy / John F. Culling and Helen Dare -- Intelligibility for binaural speech with discarded low-SNR speech components / Esther Schoenmaker and Steven van de Par -- On the contribution of target audibility to performance in spatialized speech mixtures / Virginia Best, Christine R. Mason, Jayaganesh Swaminathan, Gerald Kidd, Kasey M. Jakien, Sean D. Kampel, Frederick J. Gallun, Jörg M. Buchholz and Helen Glyde -- Optimization of a Spectral contrast enhancement algorithm for cochlear implants based on a vowel identification model / Waldo Nogueira, Thilo Rode and Andreas Büchner -- Roles of the contralateral efferent reflex in hearing demonstrated with cochlear implants / Enrique A. Lopez-Poveda, Almudena Eustaquio-Martín, Joshua S. Stohl, Robert D. Wolford, Reinhold Schatzer and Blake S. Wilson -- Deactivating cochlear implant electrodes based on pitch information for users of the ACE Strategy / Deborah Vickers, Aneeka Degun, Angela Canas, Thomas Stainsby and Filiep Vanpoucke -- Speech masking in normal and impaired hearing: interactions between frequency selectivity and inherent temporal fluctuations in noise / Andrew J. Oxenham and Heather A. Kreft -- Effects of pulse shape and polarity on sensitivity to cochlear implant stimulation: a chronic study in guinea pigs / Olivier Macherey and Yves Cazals -- Assessing the firing properties of the electrically stimulated auditory nerve using a convolution model / Stefan B. Strahl, Dyan Ramekers, Marjolijn M. B. Nagelkerke, Konrad E. Schwarz, Philipp Spitzer, Sjaak F. L. Klis, Wilko Grolman and Huib Versnel -- Modeling the individual variability of loudness perception with a multi-category psychometric function / Andrea C. Trevino, Walt Jesteadt and Stephen T. Neely -- Auditory fMRI of sound intensity and loudness for unilateral stimulation / Oliver Behler and Stefan Uppenkamp -- Tinnitus- and task-related differences in resting-state networks / Cris Lanting, Aron Woźniak, Pim van Dijk and Dave R. M. Langers -- The role of conduction delay in creating sensitivity to interaural time differences / Catherine Carr, Go Ashida, Hermann Wagner, Thomas McColgan and Richard Kempter -- Objective measures of neural processing of interaural time differences / David McAlpine, Nicholas Haywood, Jaime Undurraga and Torsten Marquardt -- Minimum audible angles measured with simulated normally-sized and oversized pinnas for normal-hearing and hearing-impaired test subjects / Filip M. Rønne, Søren Laugesen, Niels S. Jensen and Julie H. Pedersen -- Moving objects in the Barn Owl's auditory world / Ulrike Langemann, Bianca Krumm, Katharina Liebner, Rainer Beutelmann and Georg M. Klump -- Change detection in auditory textures / Yves Boubenec, Jennifer Lawlor, Shihab Shamma and Bernhard Englitz -- The relative contributions of temporal envelope and fine structure to mandarin lexical tone perception in auditory neuropathy spectrum disorder / Shuo Wang, Ruijuan Dong, Dongxin Liu, Luo Zhang and Li Xu -- Interaction of object binding cues in binaural masking pattern experiments / Jesko L.Verhey, Björn Lübken and Steven van de Par -- Speech intelligibility for target and masker with different spectra / Thibaud Leclère, David Théry, Mathieu Lavandier and John F. Culling -- Dynamics of cochlear nonlinearity / Nigel P. Cooper and Marcel van der Heijden -- Responses of the human inner ear to low-frequency sound / Markus Drexl, Eike Krause, Robert Gürkov and Lutz Wiegrebe -- Suppression measured from chinchilla auditory-nerve-fiber responses following noise-induced hearing loss: adaptive-tracking and systems-identification approaches / Mark Sayles, Michael K. Walls and Michael G. Heinz -- Does signal degradation affect top-down processing of speech? / Anita Wagner, Carina Pals, Charlotte M. de Blecourt, Anastasios Sarampalis Deniz Baṣkent -- The effect of peripheral compression on syllable perception measured with a hearing impairment simulator / Toshie Matsui, Toshio Irino, Misaki Nagae, Hideki Kawahara and Roy D. Patterson -- Towards objective measures of functional hearing abilities / Hamish Innes-Brown, Renee Tsongas, Jeremy Marozeau and Colette McKay -- Connectivity in language areas of the brain in cochlear implant users as revealed by fNIRS / Colette M. McKay, Adnan Shah, Abd-Krim Seghouane, Xin Zhou, William Cross and Ruth Litovsky -- Isolating neural indices of continuous speech processing at the phonetic level / Giovanni M. Di Liberto and Edmund C. Lalor -- Entracking as a brain stem code for pitch: the Butte Hypothesis / Philip X Joris -- Can temporal fine structure and temporal envelope be considered independently for pitch perception? / Nicolas Grimault -- Locating melody processing activity in auditory cortex with magnetoencephalography / Roy D. Patterson, Martin Andermann, Stefan Uppenkamp and André Rupp -- Studying effects of transcranial alternating current stimulation on hearing and auditory scene analysis / Lars Riecke -- Functional organization of the ventral auditory pathway / Yale E. Cohen, Sharath Bennur, Kate Christison-Lagay, Adam Gifford and Joji Tsunada -- Neural segregation of concurrent speech: effects of background noise and reverberation on auditory scene analysis in the ventral cochlear nucleus / Mark Sayles, Arkadiusz Stasiak and Ian M. Winter -- Audio visual integration with competing sources in the framework of audio visual speech scene analysis / Attigodu Chandrashekara Ganesh, Frédéric Berthommier and Jean-Luc Schwartz -- Relative pitch perception and the detection of deviant tone patterns / Susan L. Denham, Martin Coath, Gábor P. Háden, Fiona Murray and István Winkler -- Do Zwicker tones evoke a musical pitch? / Hedwig E. Gockel and Robert P. Carlyon -- Speech coding in the midbrain: effects of sensorineural hearing loss / Laurel H. Carney, Duck O. Kim and Shigeyuki Kuwada -- Sources of variability in consonant perception and implications for speech perception modeling / Johannes Zaar and Torsten Dau -- On detectable and meaningful speech-intelligibility benefits / William M. Whitmer, David McShefferty and Michael A. Akeroyd -- Individual differences in behavioural decision weights related to irregularities in cochlear mechanics / Jungmee Lee, Inseok Heo, An-Chieh Chang, Kristen Bond, Christophe Stoelinga, Robert Lutfi and Glenis Long -- On the interplay between cochlear gain loss and temporal envelope coding deficits / Sarah Verhulst, Patrycja Piktel, Anoop Jagadeesh and Manfred Mauermann -- Frequency tuning of the efferent effect on cochlear gain in humans / Vit Drga, Christopher J. Plack and Ifat Yasin.Also available: Print – 2016
- 2005 Springer[edited by] Christopher J. Plack, Andrew J. Oxenham, Richard R. Fay.
- 2005 Springeredited by Josef Syka and Michael M. Merzenich.
- 2016 SpringerAlain Dabdoub, Bernd Fritzsch, Arthur N. Popper and Richard R. Fay, editors.1. Connecting the inner ear to the central auditory system: molecular development and characteristics of the primary auditory neurons and their network -- 2. Early development of the spiral ganglion -- 3. Neurotrophic factor function during ear development: expression changes define critical phases for neuronal viability -- 4. The electrophysiological signature of spiral ganglion neurons -- 5. The ribbon synapse between type I spiral ganglion neurons and inner hair cells -- 6. Central projections of spiral ganglion neurons -- 7. The spiral ganglion in an out-of-body experience: a brief history of in vitro studies of the spiral ganglion -- 8. Loss, degeneration, and preservation fo the spiral ganglion neurons and their processes -- 9. Stem cells for the replacement of auditory neurons.
- 2011 SpringerDebra H. Zand, Katherine J. Pierce, editors.(Publisher-supplied data) Historically, the diagnosis of deafness in a child has been closely associated with profound disability, including such typical outcomes as unmet potential and a life of isolation. A major shift away from this negative view has led to improved prospects for deaf children. Resilience in Deaf Children emphasizes not only the capability of deaf individuals to withstand adversity, but also their positive adaptation through interactions with parents, peers, school, and community. In this engaging volume, leading researchers and professionals pay particular attention to such issues as attachment, self-concept, and social competence, which are crucial to the development of all young people. In addition, the volume offers strategies for family members, professionals, and others for promoting the well-being of deaf children and youth. Coverage includes: Attachment formation among deaf infants and their primary caregivers. Deaf parents as sources of positive development and resilience for deaf infants. Enhancing resilience to mental health disorders in deaf school children. Strength-based guidelines for improving the developmental environments of deaf children and youth. Community cultural wealth and deaf adolescents resilience. Self-efficacy in the management of anticipated work-family conflict as a resilience factor among young deaf adults. Resilience in Deaf Children is essential reading for researchers, clinicians, and graduate students in clinical child, school, and developmental psychology as well as for allied researchers and professionals in such disciplines as school counseling, occupational therapy, and social work.
- 2006Gerald E. Miller.
- 2016 Thieme-ConnectMario Sanna, Rolien Free, Paul Merkus, Maurizio Falcioni.History of auditory implantation -- Surgical anatomy in auditory implantation -- Radiology in auditory implantation -- Instruments and implants -- Cochlear implantation -- Special considerations in pediatric cochlear implantation -- Complications and revision surgery in cochlear implantation -- Auditory brainstem implantation -- Electroacoustic stimulation -- Subtotal petrosectomy in cochlear implantation -- Cochlear implantation in cochlear ossification -- Meningitis and implantation -- Auditory implantation in otosclerosis patients -- Otomastoiditis and cochlear implantation -- Inner ear malformations and implantation -- Neurofibromatosis type 2 and auditory implantation -- Implantation in skull base and temporal bone lesions -- Bone conduction implants -- Active middle ear implants : vibrant soundbridge.
- 2016 SpringerIstvan Sziklai, editor.This book provides the first comprehensive overview of the various conventional and cutting-edge surgical techniques for stapes fixations. After describing the broad range of stapes fixations, it discusses the preoperative diagnostic workup, with special emphasis on the role of CT scanning. It reviews stapedectomy and stapedotomy via the classic tympanotomy approach using different stapes footplate fenestration methodologies, and describes the increasingly popular technique of middle ear endoscopy. A subsequent chapter is devoted to the important topic of robot-assisted surgery. The book then reviews the evolution of the piston prosthesis, highlighting the practical aspects of the different types of piston, their benefits, and their impact on hearing. Lasers are also discussed, and the closing chapters focus on revision surgery and consider outcome measures following stapes surgery. To better illustrate the subject matter, the book features a wealth of photographs (including more than 50 in color), as well as in-depth surgical videos.
- 2012 SpringerLaurence O. Trussell, Arthur N. Popper, Richard R. Fay, editors.1. Sound and Synapse / Laurence O. Trussell -- 2. Neuronal Response Properties and Voltage-Gated Ion Channels in the Auditory System / Nace L. Golding -- 3. The Hair Cell Synapse / Teresa Nicolson -- 4. The Endbulbs of Held / Paul B. Manis, Ruili Xie, Yong Wang, Glen S. Marrs, and George A. Spirou -- 5. The Calyx of Held Synapse / J.G.G. Borst and S.I. Rusu -- 6. Synaptic Mechanisms of Coincidence Detection / Katrina M. MacLeod and Catherine E. Carr -- 7. Inhibitory Neurons in the Auditory Brainstem / Laurence O. Trussell -- 8. Modulatory Mechanisms Controlling Auditory Processing / Raju Metherate -- 9. Mechanisms of Memory and Learning in the Auditory System / Thanos Tzounopoulos and Ricardo M. Leão.
- 2011 SpringerAage R. Møller, Berthold Langguth, Dirk De Ridder, Tobias Kleinjung, editors.
- 2012 SpringerJos J. Eggermont ... [et al.], editors.Historical Reflections on Current Issues in Tinnitus / Jos J. Eggermont and Fan-Gang Zeng -- Behavioral Tests for Tinnitus in Animals / Henry E. Heffner and Rickye S. Heffner -- Molecular Mechanism of Tinnitus / Marlies Knipper, Marcus Müller and Ulrike Zimmermann -- The Cochlea and the Auditory Nerve as a Primary Source of Tinnitus / Régis Nouvian, Michel Eybalin and Jean-Luc Puel -- Dorsal Cochlear Nucleus: Somatosensory-Auditory Interactions in Tinnitus / Susanne Dehmel, Seth D. Koehler and Susan E. Shore -- The Inferior Colliculus: Involvement in Hyperactivity and Tinnitus / Donald Robertson and Wilhelmina Mulders -- Cortex: Way Station or Locus of the Tinnitus Percept? / Jos J. Eggermont -- Human Brain Imaging of Tinnitus / Jennifer R. Melcher -- The Psychophysics of Tinnitus / Brian C. J. Moore -- Stimulating the Auditory System to Treat Tinnitus: From Alleviating the Symptoms to Addressing the Causes / Arnaud J. Noreña -- Treatment: Pharmacological, Repetitive Transcranial Magnetic Stimulation, Epidural Stimulation, and Deep Brain Stimulation / Berthold Langguth, Dirk De Ridder, Tobias Kleinjung and Ana Belén Elgoyhen.
- 2006 SpringerRuth Anne Eatock, Richard R. Fay, Arthur N. Popper, editors.
- 2016 SpringerRoderick A. Suthers, W. Tecumseh Fitch, Richard R. Fay, Arthur N. Popper, editors.Vertebrate Sound Production and Acoustic Communication serves both as a tutorial introduction for newcomers and a springboard for further research for all scientists interested in understanding animal acoustic signals. Vertebrate Vocal Production: An Introductory Overview by W. Tecumseh Fitch and Roderick A. Suthers Fish Sound Production: An Exaptation? by Eric Parmentier and Michael L. Fine Vocal Sound Production and Acoustic Communication in Amphibians and Reptiles by Kaitlen Colafrancesco and Marcos Gridi-Papp Locomotion-Induced Sounds and Sonations: Mechanisms,Communication Function, and Relationship with Behavior by Christopher James Clark Embodied Motor Control of Avian Vocal Production by Daniel N. Düring and Coen P. H. Elemans Biophysics of Vocal Production in Mammalsby Christian T. Herbst Infrasonic and Seismic Communication in the Vertebrates with Special Emphasis on the Afrotheria: An Update and Future Directions by Peter M. Narins, Angela S. Stoeger, and Caitlin O'Connell-Rodwell Vocal Production by Terrestrial Mammals: Source, Filter, and Function by Anna M. Taylor, Benjamin D. Charlton, and David Reby Vocal Learning and Auditory-Vocal Feedback by Peter L. Tyack Vertebrate Bioacoustics: Prospects and Open Problems by W. Tecumseh Fitch About the Editors Roderick A. Suthers is Professor in the Medical Sciences program at Indiana University Bloomington. W. Tecumseh Fitch is Professor of Cognitive Biology at the University of Vienna. Richard R. Fay is Distinguished Research Professor of Psychology at Loyola University Chicago. Arthur N. Popper is Professor Emeritus and Research Professor in the Department of Biology at the University of Maryland, College Park. About the Series The Springer Handbook of Auditory Research presents a series of synthetic reviews of fundamental topics dealing with auditory systems. Each volume is independent and authoritative; taken as a set, this series is the definitive resource in the field.
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