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Sounds in context: electrophysiological evidence for local bias in auditory processing

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Sounds in context : electrophysiological evidence for local bias in auditory processing. / Weed, Ethan.

2014. Abstract from Bias in Auditory Perception, Aarhus, Denmark.

Research output: Contribution to conferenceConference abstract for conferenceResearchpeer-review

Harvard

APA

CBE

Weed E. 2014. Sounds in context: electrophysiological evidence for local bias in auditory processing. Abstract from Bias in Auditory Perception, Aarhus, Denmark.

MLA

Weed, Ethan Sounds in context: electrophysiological evidence for local bias in auditory processing. Bias in Auditory Perception, 18 Sep 2014, Aarhus, Denmark, Conference abstract for conference, 2014.

Vancouver

Weed E. Sounds in context: electrophysiological evidence for local bias in auditory processing. 2014. Abstract from Bias in Auditory Perception, Aarhus, Denmark.

Author

Bibtex

@conference{37e4aa22b125495497b4b8ce3d13b4a3,
title = "Sounds in context: electrophysiological evidence for local bias in auditory processing",
abstract = "A sound is never just a sound. It is becoming increasingly clear that auditory processing is best thought of not as a one-way afferent stream, but rather as an ongoing interaction between interior processes and the environment. Even the earliest stages of auditory processing in the nervous system are colored by contextual information. This can be longterm contextual information, such asknowledge of phonological or emotional categories, but can also be short-term local expectancies, such as the previous sound heard. In this paper, I present original electrophysiological data illustrating the early time-course of contextual influence on auditory processing in three different paradigms: a simple mismatch negativity paradigm with tones of differing pitch, a multi-feature mismatch negativity paradigm in which tones were embedded in a complex musical context, and a cross-modal paradigm, in which auditory processing of emotional speech was modulated by an accompanying visual context. I then discuss these results in terms of their implication for how we conceive of the auditory processing stream.",
keywords = "Auditory Perception, auditory brainstem response, EEG",
author = "Ethan Weed",
year = "2014",
month = sep,
day = "19",
language = "English",
note = "null ; Conference date: 18-09-2014 Through 20-09-2014",

}

RIS

TY - ABST

T1 - Sounds in context

AU - Weed, Ethan

PY - 2014/9/19

Y1 - 2014/9/19

N2 - A sound is never just a sound. It is becoming increasingly clear that auditory processing is best thought of not as a one-way afferent stream, but rather as an ongoing interaction between interior processes and the environment. Even the earliest stages of auditory processing in the nervous system are colored by contextual information. This can be longterm contextual information, such asknowledge of phonological or emotional categories, but can also be short-term local expectancies, such as the previous sound heard. In this paper, I present original electrophysiological data illustrating the early time-course of contextual influence on auditory processing in three different paradigms: a simple mismatch negativity paradigm with tones of differing pitch, a multi-feature mismatch negativity paradigm in which tones were embedded in a complex musical context, and a cross-modal paradigm, in which auditory processing of emotional speech was modulated by an accompanying visual context. I then discuss these results in terms of their implication for how we conceive of the auditory processing stream.

AB - A sound is never just a sound. It is becoming increasingly clear that auditory processing is best thought of not as a one-way afferent stream, but rather as an ongoing interaction between interior processes and the environment. Even the earliest stages of auditory processing in the nervous system are colored by contextual information. This can be longterm contextual information, such asknowledge of phonological or emotional categories, but can also be short-term local expectancies, such as the previous sound heard. In this paper, I present original electrophysiological data illustrating the early time-course of contextual influence on auditory processing in three different paradigms: a simple mismatch negativity paradigm with tones of differing pitch, a multi-feature mismatch negativity paradigm in which tones were embedded in a complex musical context, and a cross-modal paradigm, in which auditory processing of emotional speech was modulated by an accompanying visual context. I then discuss these results in terms of their implication for how we conceive of the auditory processing stream.

KW - Auditory Perception

KW - auditory brainstem response

KW - EEG

M3 - Conference abstract for conference

Y2 - 18 September 2014 through 20 September 2014

ER -