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Auditory Neuroscience | The MIT Press
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An integrated overview of hearing and the interplay of physical, biological, and psychological processes underlying it. About This Item We aim to show you accurate product information. Manufacturers, suppliers and others provide what you see here, and we have not verified it.
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Customer Reviews. This variability stems not only from problems in the ear, but from how each individual's brain processes sound, especially complex sounds such as speech.
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Considering its importance, relatively little effort has been devoted to assessing neural processing of speech from the ear to auditory cortex the "higher" auditory brain ; for this profound global health problem, no clinical tool exists. We are developing a new diagnostic approach to hearing loss, using electroencephalography EEG coupled with specialized speech sounds, that gives a "snapshot" of a listener's entire speech processing system.
The goal is to guide treatment by rapidly identifying which parts of the system are working and which are not. Results from this research may lead to other practical solutions including improved design in wearable and implanted hearing devices, better speech recovery after device fitting, and improved training on listening strategies.
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Cochlear Implants and Neurotechnology Cochlear implants restore the sense of hearing when an individual's inner ear or cochlea does not function. This remarkable technology essentially bypasses the inner ear, conveying sound directly to the brain via electrical impulses.
Hundreds of thousands of individuals now use cochlear implants, making it the most widespread and successful neural prosthetic ever. In a Center for Mind and Brain collaboration directed by Professor David Corina, we are studying how auditory spoken language and visual sign language exposure in infants and preschool children with cochlear implants affects how their brains develop. This research will inform both clinical and educational practices with deaf children to optimize their language outcomes.
Other projects in the Miller lab seek to "neuroengineer" systems that combine non-implanted technology such as microphone arrays or handheld devices with our lab's understanding of speech perception.
The goal of this research is to improve comprehension, especially in noise or with hearing loss, through neurotechnology.