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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G.K. Yates, Cochlear Structure and Function.
A.R. Palmer, Neural Signal Processing.
C.J. Plack and R.P. Carlyon, Loudness Perception and Intensity Coding.
B.C.J. Moore, Frequency Analysis and Masking.
D.A. Eddins and D.M. Green, Temporal Integration and Temporal Resolution.
J.W. Hall, III, J.H. Grose, and L. Mendoza, Across-Channel Processes in Masking.
A.J.M. Houtsma, Pitch Perception.
D.W. Grantham, Spatial Hearing and Related Phenomena.
R.M. Stern and C. Trahiotis, Models of Binaural Interaction.
C.J. Darwin and R.P. Carlyon, Auditory Grouping.
S. Handel, Timbre Perception and Auditory Object Identification.
Brian Moore received his B.A. in Natural Sciences in 1968 and his Ph.D. in Psychoacoustics in 1971, both from the University of Cambridge, England. He is currently Professor of Auditory Perception in the University of Cambridge. He has also been a Visiting Professor at Brooklyn College, the City University of New York, and the University of California at Berkeley and was a van Houten Fellow at the Institute for Perception Research, Eindhoven, the Netherlands. He is a Fellow of the Acoustical Society of America and a member of the Experimental Psychology Society (U.K.), the British Society of Audiology, The American Speech-Language Hearing Association, The American Auditory Society, The Acoustical Society of Japan, the Audio Engineering Society and the Association for Research in Otolaryngology. He is President of the Association of Independent Hearing Healthcare Professionals. He has published 10 books and over 280 scientific papers and book chapters.