These are the sources and citations used to research Aural Perc. This bibliography was generated on Cite This For Me on

  • Book

    Damaske, P.

    Acoustics and hearing

    2008 - Springer - Berlin

    When investigating the acoustics of a concert hall it is common practise to excite the room by a shot from the stage. A microphone placed in the room receives the “impulse response”, which is usually stored for later evaluations. Its oscillogram shows a large number of separate pulses that grow in density over time. To explain these pulses, we may consider sound propagation in the form of rays. The first pulse is caused by the “direct sound” which travels along a straight line from the stage to the microphone. All the later pulses are called “reflections”, as the sound path includes a detour with at least one reflection. The actual reflections of the sonic rays take place at the walls or the ceiling. The audience may be imagined to be sound-absorbing.

    In-text: (Damaske, 2008)

    Your Bibliography: Damaske, P., 2008. Acoustics and hearing. Berlin: Springer.

  • Book

    Moore, B. C. J.

    An introduction to the psychology of hearing

    2012 - Emerald - Bingley

    In-text: (Moore, 2012)

    Your Bibliography: Moore, B., 2012. An introduction to the psychology of hearing. Bingley: Emerald.

  • Book

    Rosen, S. and Howell, P.

    Signals and systems for speech and hearing

    1991 - Academic Press - London

    For auditory signals and human listeners, the accepted range is 20Hz to 20kHz, the limits of human hearing.

    In-text: (Rosen and Howell, 1991)

    Your Bibliography: Rosen, S. and Howell, P., 1991. Signals and systems for speech and hearing. London: Academic Press.

  • Journal

    Timo Stöver, M. D.

    Molecular biology of hearing

    2011 - GMS Current Topics in Otorhinolaryngology, Head and Neck Surgery

    The organ of Corti is the sensorineural end-organ involved in our sense of hearing. This organ houses two different subtypes of secondary sensory cells (receptors), namely the inner and the outer hair cells, as well as the supporting cells.

    In-text: (Timo Stöver, 2011)

    Your Bibliography: Timo Stöver, M., 2011. Molecular biology of hearing. GMS Current Topics in Otorhinolaryngology, Head and Neck Surgery, [online] 10. Available at: <http://www.ncbi.nlm.nih.gov/pmc/articles/PMC3341583/> [Accessed 7 January 2015].

  • Book

    Toole, F. E.

    Sound reproduction

    2008 - Elsevier - Amsterdam

    Monaural Listening through one ear. This term is widely misused, as in “mon- aural” power amplifier, a single-channel amplifier that of course can be listened to binaurally or, with a finger in one ear, monaurally. Binaural Listening through two ears. Natural hearing is binaural. When the ears are exposed to the sounds in a room, we can enjoy any number of channels binaurally. However, there is another audio interpretation of the word, and that narrowly applies to “binaural” recordings made with an anatomically correct dummy head, a mannequin, that captures the sounds arriving at each ear

    In-text: (Toole, 2008)

    Your Bibliography: Toole, F., 2008. Sound reproduction. Amsterdam: Elsevier.

  • Book

    Uttal, W. R.

    The Psychobiology of Sensory Coding

    2014 - Taylor and Francis - Hoboken

    In-text: (Uttal, 2014)

    Your Bibliography: Uttal, W., 2014. The Psychobiology of Sensory Coding. Hoboken: Taylor and Francis.

  • Book

    Vigran, T. E.

    Building acoustics

    2008 - Taylor & Francis - London

    In principle, we should be able to calculate the sound field in a room, generated by one or more sources, applying a wave equation of the same type as used earlier in the one- dimensional case (see section 3.6). There we introduced a sound source as a mass flux q, having the dimensions of kg⋅m-3·s-1, in the equation of continuity. In the three- dimensional case, we obtain ∇2 p − 1 ⋅ ∂2 p + ∂q = 0. (4.1) c2 ∂t2 ∂t

    In-text: (Vigran, 2008)

    Your Bibliography: Vigran, T., 2008. Building acoustics. London: Taylor & Francis.

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