Simon A Goldman

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The effects of training and experimental design on comodulation masking release (CMR) were assessed. The study of Dau et al. [(2009), J. Acoust. Soc. Am. 125, 2182-2188], which used auditory-grouping manipulations to distinguish the use of within- and across-channel cues to CMR, was replicated in Experiment One but using naive subjects and an experimental(More)
Comodulation masking release (CMR), assessed using a flanking-band (FB) paradigm, may reflect the contribution of both across- and within-channel cues when FBs are proximal to the signal frequency. This study examined the effect of disrupting within-channel cues based upon envelope beats at the output of an auditory filter centered at the signal frequency,(More)
Comodulation masking release (CMR) as measured in a flanking-band (FB) paradigm is often larger when the FBs are close to the signal frequency, f(s), than when they are remote from f(s), an effect which may be partly due to the use of within-channel cues. Schooneveldt and Moore [J. Acoust. Soc. Am. 85, 262-272 (1989)] reported that, for f(s) = 1000 Hz, this(More)
In many experiments on comodulation masking release (CMR), both across- and within-channel cues may be available. This makes it difficult to determine the mechanisms underlying CMR. The present study compared CMR in a flanking-band (FB) paradigm for a situation in which only across-channel cues were likely to be available [FBs placed distally from the(More)
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