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.
The full text of this article is not currently available.
Amplitude and phase equalization of stimuli for click evoked auditory brainstem responses
1. Durrant, J. D. , and Boston, J. R. (2007). “ Stimuli for auditory evoked potential assessment,” in Auditory Evoked Potentials, Basic Principle and Clinical Application, edited by R. F. Burkard, J. J. Eggermont, and M. Don ( Lippincott Williams and Wilkins, Baltimore, MD).
3. Granzow, M. , Riedel, H. , and Kollmeier, B. (2001). “ Single-sweep-based methods to improve the quality of auditory brain stem responses Part I: Optimized linear filtering,” Z. Audiol. 40(1), 32–44.
5. Koka, K. , Holland, N. J. , Lupo, J. E. , Jenkins, H. A. , and Tollin, D. J. (2010). “ Electrocochleographic and mechanical assessment of round window stimulation with an active middle ear prosthesis,” Hear. Res. 263, 128–137.
12.National Institute of Mental Health (2002). Methods and Welfare Considerations in Behavioral Research with Animals: Report of a National Institutes of Health Workshop, edited by A. R. Morrison, H. L. Evans, N. A. Ator, and R. K. Nakamura, NIH Publication No. 02-5083 (U.S. GPO, Washington, DC).
7. Oppenheim, A. V. , Schafer, R. W. , and Buck, J. R. (1999). Discrete-Time Signal Processing, 2nd ed. ( Prentice-Hall, London).
8. Riedel, H. , Granzow, M. , and Kollmeier, B. (2001). “ Single-sweep-based methods to improve the quality of auditory brain stem responses Part II: Averaging methods,” Z. Audiol. 40(2), 62–85.
10. Thornton, A. R. D. (2007). “ Instrumentation and recording parameters,” in Auditory Evoked Potentials, Basic Principle and Clinical Application, edited by R. F. Burkard, J. J. Eggermont, and M. Don ( Lippincott Williams and Wilkins, Baltimore, MD).
11. Zeng, F. G. , Kong, Y. Y. , Michalewski, H. J. , and Starr, A. (2005). “ Perceptual consequences of disrupted auditory nerve activity,” J. Neurophysiol. 93(6), 3050–3063.
Article metrics loading...
Although auditory brainstem responses (ABRs), the sound-evoked brain activity in response to transient sounds, are routinely measured in humans and animals there are often differences in ABR waveform morphology across studies. One possible reason may be the method of stimulus calibration. To explore this hypothesis, click-evoked ABRs were measured from seven ears in four Mongolian gerbils (Meriones unguiculatus) using three common spectrum calibration strategies: Minimum phase filter, linear phase filter, and no filter. The results show significantly higher ABR amplitude and signal-to-noise ratio, and better waveform resolution with the minimum phase filtered click than with the other strategies.
Full text loading...
Most read this month