Speech Signal Digital Signal Processing Assistive Technology Automatic Gain Control Microphone Array 
These keywords were added by machine and not by the authors. This process is experimental and the keywords may be updated as the learning algorithm improves.


Unable to display preview. Download preview PDF.

Unable to display preview. Download preview PDF.

References and Further Reading

  1. Agaiby, H, Moir, T.J., 1997. Knowing the wheat from the weeds in noisy speech. In: Eurospeech 97, Rhodes, Greece, pp. 1119–1122.Google Scholar
  2. Andersen, HH, Ludvigsen, C, Troelsen, T., 1999. Signal processing hearing instruments: description of performance. In: Danavox Symposium, September.Google Scholar
  3. Ballantyne, D., 1990. Handbook of Audiological Techniques. Butterworth-Heinemann Ltd, London, UK.Google Scholar
  4. Bodden, M, Blauert, J., 1992. Separation of concurrent speech signals: a cocktail party processor for speech signals. In: ESCA ETRW on Speech Processing in Adverse Conditions, Cannes-Mandelieu, France, pp. 147–150.Google Scholar
  5. Byrne, D, Dillon H., 1986. The National Acoustics Laboratories’ (NAL) new procedure for selecting the gain and frequency response of a hearing aid. Ear and Hearing 7, 257–265.Google Scholar
  6. Chasin, M., 1997. CIC Handbook. Singular Publishing Group Inc., San Diego, CA, USA.Google Scholar
  7. Culling, J, Summerfield, Q., 1995. Perceptual separation of concurrent speech sounds: absence of across-frequency grouping by common interaural delay. Journal of the Acoustical Society of America 98(2), 785–797.Google Scholar
  8. Denbigh, P., 1998. System Analysis and Signal Processing. Addison-Wesley, Longman Ltd., Harlow, UK.Google Scholar
  9. Desloge, J.G., Rabinowitz, W.M., Zurek, P.M., 1997. Microphone-array hearing aids with binaural output–part I: fixed processing systems. IEEE Transactions on Speech and Audio Processing 5(6), 529–542.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  10. Drullman, R., Festen, J.M., Houtgast, T., 1996. Effect of temporal modulation on spectral contrasts in speech. Journal of the Acoustical Society of America 99(4, Pt 1), 2358–2364.Google Scholar
  11. Durlach, N.I., 1972. Binaural signal detection: equalization and cancellation theory. In: Tobias, J.V. (Ed.), Foundations of Modern Auditory Theory, vol. II. Academic Press, London.Google Scholar
  12. Durlach, N.I., Gabriel, K.J., Colburn, H.S., Trahiotis, C., 1986. Interaural correlation discrimination: II. Relation to binaural unmasking. Journal of the Acoustical Society of America 79(5), 1548–1557.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  13. Engebretson, A.M., 1986. A wearable pocket sized processor for digital hearing aid and other hearing prosthesis applications. In: ICASSP’86, Tokyo, vol. 1, pp. 625–628.Google Scholar
  14. Engebretson, A.M., 1994. Benefits of digital hearing aids. IEEE Engineering in Medicine and Biology (April/May), 238–248.Google Scholar
  15. Ferrara, E.R., Widrow, B., 1981. Multichannel adaptive filtering for signal enhancement. IEEE Transactions on Acoustics, Speech and Signal Processing 29(3), 766–770.Google Scholar
  16. Goode, R.L., 1989. Current status of electromagnetic implantable hearing aids. Otolaryngologic Clinics of North America 22, 201–209.Google Scholar
  17. Goodings, R.L.A., Sensieb, G.A., Wilson, P.H., Hansen, R.S., 1990. Hearing aid having compensation for acoustic feedback. European Patent Publication No. 0 415 677 A2.Google Scholar
  18. Haykin, S., 1996. Adaptive Filter Theory, 3rd edition. Prentice-Hall, NJ, USA.Google Scholar
  19. Hellgren, J., Lunner, T., Arlinger, S., 1999. System identification of feedback in hearing aids. Journal of the Acoustical Society of America 105(6), 3481–3495.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  20. Hoffman, M.W., Trine, T.D., Buckley, K.M., Van Tasell, D.J., 1994. Robust adaptive microphone array processing for hearing aids: realistic speech enhancement. Journal of the Acoustical Society of America 96(2, Pt 1), 759–770.Google Scholar
  21. Hüttenbrink, K.-B., 1999. Current status and critical reflections on implantable hearing aids. American Journal of Otology 20, 409–415.Google Scholar
  22. Jones, N.B. (Ed.), 1982. Digital Signal Processing. Peter Peregrinus Ltd., UK.Google Scholar
  23. Kollmeier, B., Peissig, J., Hohmann, V., 1993. Binaural noise-reduction hearing aid scheme with real-time processing in the frequency domain. Scandinavian Audiology 38(Suppl.), 28–38.Google Scholar
  24. Kuk, F.K., Ludvigsen, C., 1999. Variables affecting the use of prescriptive formulae to fit modern nonlinear hearing aids. Journal of the American Academy of Audiology 10, 458–465.Google Scholar
  25. Leysieffer, H., Baumann, J.W., Muller, G., Zenner, H.P., 1997. An implantable piezoelectric hearing aid transducer for sensorineural hearing loss. Part II: clinical implant. HNO 45(10), 801–815.Google Scholar
  26. Loizou, P.C., 1998. Mimicking human ear. IEEE Signal Processing Magazine (Sept.), 101–130.Google Scholar
  27. Mahalanobis, A., Song, S., Mitra, S.K., Petraglia, M.R., 1993. Adaptive FIR filters based on structural subband decomposition for system identification problems. IEEE Transactions on Circuits and Systems II — Analog and Digital Signal Processing 40(6), 375–381.Google Scholar
  28. Martin, M., 1997. Speech Audiometry. Whurr Publishers Ltd., London, UK.Google Scholar
  29. Moore, B.C.J. (Ed.), 1995. Hearing. Academic Press Ltd, London, UK.Google Scholar
  30. Moore, B.C.J., 1995. Perceptual Consequences of Cochlear Damage. Oxford University Press, Oxford, UK.Google Scholar
  31. Naylor, G., 1997. Technical and audiological factors in the implementation and use of digital signal processing hearing aids. Scandinavian Audiology 26, 223–229.Google Scholar
  32. Naylor, G., Elberling, C., 1997. The JUMP-1 scheme: an example of industry providing academia with something other than money. In: European Acoustics Association Symposium, Psychoacoustics in Industry and the Universities, Eindhoven, January.Google Scholar
  33. Noll, P., 1997. MPEG digital audio coding. IEEE Signal Processing Magazine (Sept.), 59–81.Google Scholar
  34. Oppenheim, A.V., Willsky, A.S., 1983. Signals and Systems. Prentice-Hall International (UK) Ltd, London.Google Scholar
  35. Peachey, N.S., Chow, A.Y., 1999. Subretinal implantation of semiconductor-based photodiodes: progress and challenges. Journal of Rehabilitation Research and Development 36(4), 371–376.Google Scholar
  36. Plomp, R., 1988. The negative effect of amplitude compression in multichannel hearing aids in the light of the modulation transfer function. Journal of the Acoustical Society of America 83(6), 2322–2327.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  37. Plomp, R., 1994. Noise, amplification, and compression: considerations of three main issues in hearing aid design. Ear and Hearing 15, 2–12.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  38. Pollack, M.C. (Ed.), 1975. Amplification for the Hearing Impaired. Grune and Stratton, New York, USA.Google Scholar
  39. Rass, U., Steeger, G.H., 1996. Evaluation of digital hearing aid algorithms on wearable signal processor systems. In: Proceedings of EUSIPCO-96, vol. 1, pp. 475–478.Google Scholar
  40. Sandlin, R.E. (Ed.), 2000. Textbook of Hearing Aid Amplification. Singular Publishing Group Inc., San Diego, CA, USA.Google Scholar
  41. Seligman, P., McDermott, H., 1995. Architecture of the Spectra 22 speech processor. Annals of Otology, Rhinology and Laryngology 166(Suppl.), 139–141.Google Scholar
  42. Shields, P.W., Campbell, D.R., 1998. Intelligibility improvements obtained by an enhancement method applied to speech corrupted by noise and reverberation. Speech Communication 25, 165–175.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  43. Soede, W., Berkhout, A.J., Bilsen, F.A., 1993a. Development of a directional hearing instrument based on array technology. Journal of the Acoustical Society of America 94(1), 785–798.Google Scholar
  44. Soede, W., Bilsen, F.A., Berkhout, A.J., 1993b. Assessment of a directional microphone array for hearing impaired listeners. Journal of the Acoustical Society of America 94(1), 799–808.Google Scholar
  45. Stone, M.A., Moore, B.C.J., 1999. Tolerable hearing aid delays. I. Estimation of limits imposed by the auditory path alone using simulated hearing losses. Ear and Hearing 20(3), 182–192.Google Scholar
  46. Stone, M.A., Moore, B.C.J., Alcantara, J.I., Glasberg, B.R., 1999. Comparison of different forms of compression using wearable digital hearing aids. Journal of the Acoustical Society of America 106(6), 3603–3619.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  47. Summerfield, Q., 1992. Lip-reading and audio-visual speech perception. Philosophical Transactions of the Royal Society of London, Series B 335, 71–78.Google Scholar
  48. Toner, E., Campbell, D.R., 1993. Speech enhancement using sub-band intermittent adaptation. Speech Communication 12, 253–259.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  49. Vary, P., 1985. Noise suppression by spectral magnitude estimation-mechanism and theoretical limits. Signal Processing 8, 387–400.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  50. Virag, N., 1999. Single channel speech enhancement based on masking properties of the human auditory system. IEEE Transactions on Speech and Audio Processing 7(2), 126–137.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  51. Widrow, B., Stearns, S.D., 1985. Adaptive Signal Processing. Prentice-Hall, Englewood Cliffs, NJ.Google Scholar
  52. Wouters, J., Litiere, L., van Wieringen, A., 1999. Speech intelligibility in noisy environments with one-and two-microphone hearing aids. Audiology 38, 91–98.Google Scholar

Further Reading Books

  1. Vonlanthen, A., 2000. Hearing Instrument Technology for the Hearing Healthcare Professional, 2nd edition. Singular Publishing Group Inc., San Diego, CA, USA.Google Scholar

Copyright information

© Springer-Verlag London Limited 2003

Personalised recommendations