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Auditory science (1049 views - Music)

Auditory science or hearing science is a field of research and education concerning the perception of sounds by humans, animals, or machines. It is a heavily interdisciplinary field at the crossroad between acoustics, neuroscience, and psychology. It is often related to one or many of these other fields: psychophysics, psychoacoustics, audiology, physiology, otorhinolaryngology, speech science, automatic speech recognition, music psychology, linguistics, and psycholinguistics.
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Auditory science

Auditory science

Auditory science or hearing science is a field of research and education concerning the perception of sounds by humans, animals, or machines. It is a heavily interdisciplinary field at the crossroad between acoustics, neuroscience, and psychology.[1] It is often related to one or many of these other fields: psychophysics, psychoacoustics, audiology, physiology, otorhinolaryngology, speech science, automatic speech recognition, music psychology, linguistics, and psycholinguistics.

History

Early auditory research included the early 19th century work of Georg Ohm and August Seebeck and their experiments and arguments about Fourier analysis of sounds. Later in the 19th century, German physicist Hermann von Helmholtz wrote Sensations of Tone describing the founding concepts of psychoacoustics, i.e. the relationship between the physical parameters of a sound and the percept that it induces.

Psychoacoutics is primarily interested in the basic workings of the ear and is, therefore, mostly studied using simple sounds like pure tones. In the 1950s, psychologists George A. Miller and J. C. R. Licklider furthered our knowledge in psychoacoustics and speech perception.[2][3]

Main scientific journals

Scientific associations and societies

International

National

  • Société Française d'Acoustique (French Acoustical Society)
  • Deutsche Gesellschaft für Akustik (German Acoustical Society)
  • British Society of Audiology
  • Nederlandse Vereniging voor Audiologie (Dutch Association for Audiology)
  • Acoustical Society of Japan

Online resources

Many members of the auditory science community follow the auditory.org mailing list, known as "the Auditory List".

  1. ^ Plack, Christopher J. (2010). The Oxford Handbook of Auditory Science: Hearing. Oxford: Oxford University Press. ISBN 978-0-19-923355-7. Retrieved 10 March 2018.
  2. ^ Licklider, J. C. R. (1951). "A Duplex Theory of Pitch Perception". The Journal of the Acoustical Society of America. 23 (1): 147–147. doi:10.1121/1.1917296.
  3. ^ Miller, G. A.; Licklider, J. C. R. (1950). "The Intelligibility of Interrupted Speech". The Journal of the Acoustical Society of America. 22 (2): 167–173. doi:10.1121/1.1906584.




This article uses material from the Wikipedia article "Auditory science", which is released under the Creative Commons Attribution-Share-Alike License 3.0. There is a list of all authors in Wikipedia

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