No data available.
Please log in to see this content.
You have no subscription access to this content.
No metrics data to plot.
The attempt to load metrics for this article has failed.
The attempt to plot a graph for these metrics has failed.
Contribution of low-frequency acoustic information to Chinese speech recognition in cochlear implant simulations
1.Ching, T. Y. C. , Incerti, P. , and Hill, M. (2004). “Binaural benefits for adults who use hearing aids and cochlear implants in opposite ears,” Ear Hear.0196-0202 25, 9–21.
2.Dorman, M. F. , Loizou, P. C. , and Rainey, D. (1997). “Speech intelligibility as a function of the number of channels of stimulation for signal processors using sine-wave and noise-band outputs,” J. Acoust. Soc. Am.0001-4966 102, 2403–2411.
3.Dorman, M. F. , Spahr, A. J. , Loizou, P. C. , Dana, C. J. , and Schmidt, J. S. (2005). “Acoustic simulations of combined electric and acoustic hearing (EAS),” Ear Hear.0196-0202 26, 371–380.
4.Faulkner, A. , Rosen, S. , and Moore, B. C. J. (1990). “Residual frequency selectivity in the profoundly hearing-impaired listener,” Br. J. Audiol.0300-5364 24, 381–392.
5.Faulkner, A. , Ball, V. , Rosen, S. , Moore, B. C. J. , and Fourcin, A. J. (1992). “Speech pattern hearing aids for the profoundly hearing-impaired: Speech perception and auditory abilities,” J. Acoust. Soc. Am.0001-4966 91, 2136–2155.
6.Fu, Q.-J. , Hsu, C.-J. , and Horng, M.-J. (2004). “Effects of speech processing strategy on Chinese tone recognition by Nucleus-24 cochlear implant patients,” Ear Hear.0196-0202 25, 501–508.
7.Fu, Q.-J. , Shannon, R. V. , and Wang, X.-S. (1998a). “Effects of noise and spectral resolution on vowel and consonant recognition: Acoustic and electric hearing,” J. Acoust. Soc. Am.0001-4966 104, 3586–3596.
8.Fu, Q.-J. , Zeng, F.-G. , Shannon, R. V. , and Soli, S. D. (1998b). “Importance of tonal envelope cues in Chinese speech recognition,” J. Acoust. Soc. Am.0001-4966 104, 505–510.
9.Geurts, L. , and Wouters, J. (2001). “Coding of the fundamental frequency in continuous interleaved sampling processors for cochlear implants,” J. Acoust. Soc. Am.0001-4966 109, 713–726.
10.Geurts, L. , and Wouters, J. (2004). “Better place-coding of the fundamental frequency in cochlear implants,” J. Acoust. Soc. Am.0001-4966 115, 844–852.
11.Green, T. , Faulkner, A. , Rosen, S. , and Macherey, O. (2005). “Enhancement of temporal periodicity cues in cochlear implants: Effects on prosodic perception and vowel identification,” J. Acoust. Soc. Am.0001-4966 118, 375–385.
12.Greenwood, D. D. (1990). “A cochlear frequency-position function for several species— later,” J. Acoust. Soc. Am.0001-4966 87, 2592–2605.
13.Kong, Y.-Y. , Stickney, G. S. , and Zeng, F.-G. (2005). “Speech and melody recognition in binaurally combined acoustic and electric hearing,” J. Acoust. Soc. Am.0001-4966 117, 1351–1361.
14.Lan, N. , Nie, K.-B. , Gao, S.-K. , and Zeng, F.-G. (2004). “A novel speech-processing strategy incorporating tonal information for cochlear implants,” IEEE Trans. Biomed. Eng.0018-9294 51, 752–760.
15.Luo, X. , and Fu, Q.-J. (2004a). “Importance of pitch and periodicity to Chinese-speaking cochlear implant patients,” in Proceedings of IEEE Int. Conf. Acoust., Speech, Signal Processing, 2004, Vol. 4, pp. 1–4.
16.Luo, X. , and Fu, Q.-J. (2004b). “Enhancing Chinese tone recognition by manipulating amplitude envelope: Implications for cochlear implants,” J. Acoust. Soc. Am.0001-4966 116, 3659–3667.
17.Miller, G. A. , and Nicely, P. E. (1955). “An analysis of perceptual confusions among some English consonants,” J. Acoust. Soc. Am.0001-4966 27, 338–352.
18.Moore, B. C. J. (1996). “Perceptual consequences of cochlear hearing loss and their implications for the design of hearing aids,” Ear Hear.0196-0202 17, 133–161.
19.Qin, M. K. , and Oxenham, A. J. (2003). “Effects of simulated cochlear-implant processing on speech reception in fluctuating maskers,” J. Acoust. Soc. Am.0001-4966 114, pp. 446–454.
20.Shannon, R. V. , Zeng, F.-G. , Kamath, V. , Wygonski, J. , and Ekelid, M. (1995). “Speech recognition with primarily temporal cues,” Science0036-8075 270, 303–304.
21.Soli, S. D. (2003). “Hearing in Noise Test for Mandarin Chinese,” House Ear Institute, Los Angeles, CA.
22.Stickney, G. S. , Zeng, F.-G. , Litovsky, R. , and Assmann, P. (2004). “Cochlear implant speech recognition with speech maskers,” J. Acoust. Soc. Am.0001-4966 116, 1081–1091.
23.Turner, C. W. , Gantz, B. J. , Vidal, C. , Behrens, A. , and Henry, B. A. (2004). “Speech recognition in noise for cochlear implant listeners: Benefits of residual acoustic hearing,” J. Acoust. Soc. Am.0001-4966 115, 1729–1735.
24.Tyler, R. S. , Parkinson, A. J. , Wilson, B. S. , Witt, S. , Preece, J. P. , and Noble, W. (2002). “Patients utilizing a hearing aid and a cochlear implant: Speech perception and localization,” Ear Hear.0196-0202 23, 98–105.
25.Van Tasell, D. J. , and Yanz, J. L. (1987). “Speech recognition threshold in noise: Effects of hearing loss, frequency response, and speech materials,” J. Speech Hear. Res.0022-4685 30, 377–386.
26.Wang, R.-H. (1993). “The standard Chinese database,” University of Science and Technology of China, internal materials.
Article metrics loading...
Full text loading...
Most read this month