Auditory grouping mechanisms reflect a sound's relative position in a sequence

@inproceedings{Hill2012AuditoryGM,
  title={Auditory grouping mechanisms reflect a sound's relative position in a sequence},
  author={Kevin T. Hill and Christopher W. Bishop and Lee M. Miller},
  booktitle={Front. Hum. Neurosci.},
  year={2012}
}
The human brain uses acoustic cues to decompose complex auditory scenes into its components. For instance to improve communication, a listener can select an individual "stream," such as a talker in a crowded room, based on cues such as pitch or location. Despite numerous investigations into auditory streaming, few have demonstrated clear correlates of perception; instead, in many studies perception covaries with changes in physical stimulus properties (e.g., frequency separation). In the… CONTINUE READING
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Auditory grouping mechanisms reflect a sound’s relative position in a sequence

  • KT Citation Hill, CW Bishop, LM Miller
  • Front. Hum. Neurosci
  • 2012

This is an open-access article distributed under the terms of the Creative Commons Attribution

  • Hill, Bishop, Miller
  • Non Commercial License,
  • 2012

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