Objective assessment of stream segregation abilities of CI users as a function of electrode separation

Research output: Contribution to conferencePoster – Annual report year: 2016Research


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Auditory streaming is a perceptual process by which the human auditory system organizes sounds from different sources into perceptually meaningful elements. Segregation of sound sources is important,
among others, for understanding speech in noisy environments, which is especially challenging for cochlear implant (CI) users. Despite its high relevance in many daily situations, the number of studies investigating segregation abilities of CI listeners is limited and their findings are contradictory (e.g. Cooper and Roberts, 2009; Marozeau et al, 2013). Moreover, while most of the previous research assessed obligatory stream segregation, little attention has been given to voluntary stream segregation, a process where the listener actively tries to segregate the sounds. It is therefore unclear whether CI users are able to experience voluntary stream segregation as a function of electrode separation and whether this is perceived to occur instantaneously or to build-up over time.
Original languageEnglish
Publication date2016
Number of pages1
Publication statusPublished - 2016
EventWorkshop on Improving Cochlear Implant Performance - UCL, London, United Kingdom
Duration: 1 Jul 20161 Jul 2016


WorkshopWorkshop on Improving Cochlear Implant Performance
CountryUnited Kingdom

Bibliographical note

Poster contribution at the yearly meeting "Improving Cochlear Implant Performance" organized by UCL in London (UK) - July 2016

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