Receptive mechanisms of sound in the ear
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Receptive mechanisms of sound in the ear

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Published by Cambridge University Press in Cambridge [Cambridgeshire], New York .
Written in English

Subjects:

  • Hearing.,
  • Labyrinth (Ear),
  • Sound -- Physiological effect.

Book details:

Edition Notes

StatementYasuji Katsuki.
Classifications
LC ClassificationsQP461 .K37 1982
The Physical Object
Paginationviii, 155 p. :
Number of Pages155
ID Numbers
Open LibraryOL4266300M
ISBN 100521243467
LC Control Number81012241

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  Receptive Mechanisms of Sound in the Ear. (PMCID:PMC) Full Text Citations ; BioEntities ; Related Articles ; External Links ; J R Soc Med. December; 75(12): PMCID: PMC Receptive Mechanisms of Sound in the Ear. Reviewed by A Receptive mechanisms of sound in the ear Yasuji Katsuki Cambridge University Press, Basic Mechanisms in Hearing is a collection of papers that discusses the function of the auditory system covering its ultrastructure, physiology, and the mechanism's connection with experimental psychology. Papers review the mechanics, morphology, and physiology of the cochlear, including the physiology of individual hair cells and their :// Human ear - Human ear - The physiology of hearing: Hearing is the process by which the ear transforms sound vibrations in the external environment into nerve impulses that are conveyed to the brain, where they are interpreted as sounds. Sounds are produced when vibrating objects, such as the plucked string of a guitar, produce pressure pulses of vibrating air molecules, better known as sound

As sound waves arrive at a listener’s head, the energy of sound entering the ear is affected by the presence of the human body and by the acoustic properti es of the outer ear. Some sounds are   Chapter Sound Localization and the Auditory Scene • When distance to each ear is the same, there are no differences in time • These neurons have receptive fields for sound location. The Auditory Cortex • Even though there are topographic maps in subcortical areas of mammals, In mammals, sound waves are collected by the external, cartilaginous part of the ear called the pinna, then travel through the auditory canal and cause vibration of the thin diaphragm called the tympanum or ear drum, the innermost part of the outer ear (illustrated in Figure ).Interior to the tympanum is the middle middle ear holds three small bones called the ossicles, which   Cornell University's Andrew Bass explains for the first time how the plainfin midshipman fish can hear its own voice and outside sounds at the same time. (Journal of Neuroscience, J ).

“A magnificent addition to the growing body of literature devoted to the newly emerging field of sound therapy by an author who has been instrumental in its development and recognition. Insightful, lucid, and engaging, The Power of Sound is the first important book on sound therapy for the twenty-first century. It should be read by anyone  › Books › Arts & Photography › Music.   The ear not only receives sound but also determines your balance, rhythm and coordination. Try covering an ear while walking and you will see that you suffer significant loss of balance. Balance depends on the vestibule, the part of the inner ear that informs the Besides, it was concluded that the ear canal can amplify the sound signal in low modes of vibration of middle ear auditory ossicles, oval window and round window have been :// This chapter reviews data and theory on the mechanisms by which fishes, amphibians, reptiles, and birds extract information from sound about the location of its source. The emphasis is on behavioral and physiological data that reveal the coding and processing of information about a sound