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2 edition of Temporal organization of auditory and visual sequences in hearing and deaf adults. found in the catalog.

Temporal organization of auditory and visual sequences in hearing and deaf adults.

Lynette Gillian.* Bauer

Temporal organization of auditory and visual sequences in hearing and deaf adults.

by Lynette Gillian.* Bauer

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  • 34 Currently reading

Published .
Written in English


The Physical Object
Pagination33 leaves
Number of Pages33
ID Numbers
Open LibraryOL16357064M

Auditory Temporal Processing as a Specific Deficit Among Dyslexic Readers Leah Fostick Ariel University Center of Samaria, Ariel, Israel Sharona Bar-El, Ronit Ram-Tsur Bar-Ilan University, Ramat-Gan, Israel The present study focuses on examining the hypothesis that auditory temporal perception deficit is a basic cause forFile Size: KB.   The brain can reorganize itself in the face of a traumatic injury or a sensory disability. For example, in deaf mammals, the auditory processing neurons of the brain may be rewired to handle other.

Twenty-four children, 5 to 11 years old, using the Nucleus electrode cochlear implant, were tested on a number of auditory and visual tasks of SSTM. The auditory memory tasks were designed to minimize the effect of auditory discrimination by: This case report describes the progression of symptoms in a young deaf female. Her initial psychotic symptoms occur at the age of 16, but she did not come into contact with a psychiatric treatment facility before the age of 27, where she felt symptoms were distressing. The case report describes the difficulties in evaluating psychotic symptoms in a deaf patient, as well as the use of Cited by: 4.

  Forty children 9 to 12 years old participated in the study: 12 with sensory hearing loss (HL), 12 with central auditory processing disorder (CAPD), and 16 with normal hearing. They performed an ASO task in which they were asked to recall 2, 3, and 5 verbal and nonverbal stimuli with an interstimulus interval (ISI) of ms as well as sequences Cited by: 2. Deaf children with cochlear implants (CIs) provide a unique opportunity to study brain plasticity and neural reorganization. In some sense, this research effort can be thought of as the modern equivalent of the so-called “forbidden experiment” in the field of language development: it provides an ethical research opportunity to study the effects of the introduction of sound and spoken Cited by:


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Temporal organization of auditory and visual sequences in hearing and deaf adults by Lynette Gillian.* Bauer Download PDF EPUB FB2

Our results, together with evidence that (a) the ability to synchronize with a visual flash is higher in deaf compared to hearing adults (Iversen et al., ) and (b) deaf native signing children. The performance of deaf and hearing college students was compared in a same-different task involving visual temporal patterns.

The results showed equivalent performance for the two groups. Adults with early-onset deafness and long-term hearing aid experience were hypothesized to have undergone auditory cortex plasticity due to somatosensory stimulation.

Vibrations were presented on the hand of deaf and normal-hearing participants during functional magnetic resonance imaging (fMRI).Cited by:   The performance of deaf and hearing college students was compared in a same-different task involving visual temporal patterns.

The results showed equivalen For both deaf and hearing subjects, hierarchically simple patterns were easier than more complex patterns, which is consistent with a model of temporal pattern perception proposed by Martin ().Cited by: For instance, Neville et al.,Neville et al.,Neville and Lawson, a, Neville and Lawson, b, Neville, reported faster reaction times and a larger N1 amplitude in the temporal and frontal regions in congenitally deaf adults (compared to hearing controls) in response to stimuli presented in the peripheral visual field Cited by: If auditory memory is mediated at certain temporal scale and sound A′ is modified from sound A just at this critical temporal scale, the reversed manipulation would largely disrupt temporal representation of sound A in auditory memory and sound A′ would be treated as a completely new : Kun Song, Huan Luo, Huan Luo.

Auditory cortex nearly identical in hearing and deaf people Mapping tone-preference connectivity patterns in deaf people shows the auditory cortex develops even without sounds. The connectivity profile was virtually identical to that of hearing people, suggesting it develops based on genetic and innate constraints, not on experience.

- Explore aimspaterson's board "Auditory Sequencing" on Pinterest. See more ideas about Auditory processing activities, Auditory processing and Auditory processing disorder.8 pins.

According to Erber* () there is a process to auditory (re)habilitation which includes 4 steps: detection, discrimination, identification, and comprehension.

The key to making progress is working on listening throughout the day and helping your child to move through the stages. Auditory cortical responses in hearing subjects and unilateral deaf patients as detected by functional magnetic resonance imaging.

Functional magnetic resonance imaging is a non-invasive method for the detection of focal brain activity at high spatial resolution. This observation seems to indicate a plasticity or a reorganization of Cited by: Auditory Temporal and Spectral Resolution in Normal and Impaired Hearing Birgitta Larsby* Stig Arlinger* Abstract Temporal, spectral, and combined temporal-spectral resolution of hearing was assessed by recording masked hearing thresholds.

The masker was an octave band noise. Spectral res-File Size: 1MB. Future neuroimaging studies could determine whether visual rhythm processing by deaf individuals engages a similar brain network as beat-based processing in hearing individuals, and if processing of moving visual stimuli shows greater commonality with auditory processing networks than does processing of flashing visual stimuli (Chen et al Cited by: In Hearing: Anatomy, Physiology, and Disorders of the Auditory System (Second Edition), Aage R.

Møller aims to educate those who will be researching and diagnosing hearing disorders, as well as provide a general understanding of how this complex system book offers an excellent foundation of anatomy and physiology of the system, and goes into great detail on disorders and Cited by:   In an fMRI experiment, we asked deaf and hearing adults to discriminate between temporally complex sequences of flashes and beeps.

Our results demonstrated that the posterior part of the high-level auditory cortex in the deaf was activated by rhythmic visual sequences but not by regular visual by: 1.

We investigated temporal processing in profoundly deaf individuals by testing their ability to make temporal order judgments (TOJs) for pairs of visual stimuli presented at central or peripheral visual eccentricities. Ten profoundly deaf participants judged which of the two visual stimuli appearing on opposite sides of central fixation was delivered by: ing is thought to reflect a fundamental difference in auditory vs.

visual processing, i.e., superior temporal processing by the auditory system and/or privileged coupling between the auditory and motor systems. It is unclear whether this asymmetry is an inevitable con-sequence of brain organization or whether it can be modified (or even eliminated) by stim-ulus characteristics or by Cited by: Visual stimuli activate auditory cortex in the deaf.

Shown is an anatomical scan averaged across all deaf and hearing subjects. Auditory regions of interest (ROIs, green regions) and voxels activating differentially in deaf versus hearing subjects in response to t he visual motion stimu-File Size: KB.

"There is a balance between change and typical organization in the auditory cortex of the deaf" said the senior researcher, Prof.

Yanchao Bi, "but even when the auditory cortex shows plasticity to processing vision, its typical auditory organization can still be found". The study also raises a host of questions that have yet to be answered. ), more variability in performances on auditory sequential organization tasks was observed among children as compared to adults.

In order to compensate for this variability, children participated in a second session where they repeated the auditory sequential organization test. In some instances, a participant completed a third block of trials.

One of the most common terms in (C)APD is temporal processing. Related to this are various types of rehabilitative exercises and programs used for children or adults with auditory temporal processing problems. Many questions have reached my desk about various temporal training approaches.

Auditory dominance in temporal processing: New evidence from synchronization with simultaneous visual and auditory sequences. Journal of Experimental Psychology: Human Perception and Performance, 28, – //Cited by:   Transcript of a webinar outlining an auditory therapy approach that addresses a hierarchy of auditory/receptive language levels.

It includes discussion of specific goals and strategies and how they may be targeted in purposeful play. AudiologyOnline Article.hearing. However, it is acknowledged that they may coexist with peripheral hearing loss or could be a result of conductive hearing loss (ASHA, ).

Some suggestions on the assessment of APDs in the presence of hearing impairment were found in the literature. First, results on auditory processing tests always have to be.