Contents: R.R. Fay: Comparative Auditory Research.- G.R. Long: Psychoacoustics.- C.H. Brown: Sound Localization.- W.C. Stebbins, D.B. Moody: How Monkeys Hear the World: Auditory Perception in Nonhuman Primates.- S.M. Echteler, R.R. Fay, A.N. Popper: Structure of the Mammalian Cochlea.- J.J. Rosowski: Outer and Middle Ears.
1 Comparative Auditory Research.- 2 Psychoacoustics.- 3 Sound Localization.- 4 How Monkeys Hear the World: Auditory Perception in Nonhuman Primates.- 5 Structure of the Mammalian Cochlea.- 6 Outer and Middle Ears.
The Springer Handbook of Auditory Research presents a series of comprehen sive and synthetic reviews of the fundamental topics in modern auditory research. The volumes are aimed at all individuals with interests in hearing research including advanced graduate students, postdoctoral researchers, and clinical investigators. The volumes are intended to introduce new investi gators to important aspects of hearing science and to help established inves tigators to better understand the fundamental theories and data in fields of hearing that they may not normally follow closely. Each volume is intended to present a particular topic comprehensively, and each chapter will serve as a synthetic overview and guide to the lit erature. As such, the chapters present neither exhaustive data reviews nor original research that has not yet appeared in peer-reviewed journals. The volumes focus on topics that have developed a solid data and conceptual foundation rather than on those for which a literature is only beginning to develop. New research areas will be covered on a timely basis in the series as they begin to mature. Each volume in the series consists of five to eight substantial chapters on a particular topic. In some cases, the topics will be ones of traditional interest for which there is a substantial body of data and theory, such as auditory neuroanatomy (Vol. 1) and neurophysiology (Vol. 2). Other volumes in the series will deal with topics which have begun to mature more recently, such as development, plasticity, and computational models of neural processing.
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