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Our brain continuously receives complex combinations of sounds originating from different sources and relating to different events in the external world. Timing differences between the two ears can be used to localize sounds in space, but only when the inputs to the two ears have similar spectrotemporal profiles (high binaural coherence). We used fMRI to(More)
Previously, we have shown that spatial attention to a visual stimulus can spread across both space and modality to a synchronously presented but task-irrelevant sound arising from a different location, reflected by a late-onsetting, sustained, negative-polarity event-related potential (ERP) wave over frontal-central scalp sites, probably originating in part(More)
Detecting and locating microseismic events automatically has become a very important tool in processing large datasets in seismically very active formations. Although some formations produce only a few hundred events during a typical hydraulic fracture treatment, many shale formations are very active resulting in thousands of locatable events for a single(More)
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