2014 - ASA Gold Medal, Acoustical Society of America For leadership in research on human hearing and its clinical applications
2002 - Fellow of the Royal Society, United Kingdom
Brian C. J. Moore focuses on Acoustics, Audiology, Hearing loss, Loudness and Speech recognition. Brian C. J. Moore works in the field of Acoustics, focusing on Noise in particular. His Audiology study incorporates themes from Speech perception and Perception.
He works mostly in the field of Hearing loss, limiting it down to topics relating to Background noise and, in certain cases, Spectral splatter. His Loudness study also includes fields such as
His primary areas of study are Acoustics, Audiology, Speech recognition, Hearing loss and Loudness. He is interested in Noise, which is a field of Acoustics. His study in Audiology is interdisciplinary in nature, drawing from both Speech perception and Perception.
His study on Hearing loss is mostly dedicated to connecting different topics, such as QUIET. Brian C. J. Moore interconnects Fundamental frequency and Harmonic in the investigation of issues within Tone. Brian C. J. Moore has researched Intelligibility in several fields, including Background noise and Active listening.
Audiology, Acoustics, Hearing loss, Speech recognition and Loudness are his primary areas of study. His research investigates the connection between Audiology and topics such as Speech perception that intersect with issues in QUIET. His Acoustics research includes elements of Amplitude modulation and Masking.
His Hearing loss research incorporates elements of Intelligibility, Binaural processing and Sound quality. His Intelligibility study integrates concerns from other disciplines, such as Speech enhancement, Hearing impaired and Active listening. His studies deal with areas such as Binaural recording, Auditory system and Audio feedback as well as Loudness.
Brian C. J. Moore mostly deals with Audiology, Acoustics, Hearing loss, Hyperacusis and Speech recognition. Audiology is frequently linked to Speech perception in his study. His Speech perception study combines topics from a wide range of disciplines, such as QUIET and Traffic noise.
His research in Acoustics intersects with topics in Amplitude modulation, Filter and Perceptual Masking. The Hearing loss study combines topics in areas such as Tone burst, Rhythm and Masking. His Speech recognition research is multidisciplinary, incorporating perspectives in Hearing aid and Pitch perception.
This overview was generated by a machine learning system which analysed the scientist’s body of work. If you have any feedback, you can contact us here.
An Introduction to the Psychology of Hearing
Brian C. J. Moore.
Derivation of auditory filter shapes from notched-noise data
Brian R Glasberg;Brian C.J Moore.
Hearing Research (1990)
Suggested formulae for calculating auditory‐filter bandwidths and excitation patterns
Brian C. J. Moore;Brian R. Glasberg.
Journal of the Acoustical Society of America (1983)
A model for the prediction of thresholds, loudness, and partial loudness
Brian C. J. Moore;Brian R. Glasberg;Thomas Baer.
Journal of The Audio Engineering Society (1997)
Cochlear hearing loss : physiological, psychological and technical issues
Brian C.J. Moore.
A Model of Loudness Applicable to Time-Varying Sounds
Brian R. Glasberg;Brian C. J. Moore.
Journal of The Audio Engineering Society (2002)
Speech perception problems of the hearing impaired reflect inability to use temporal fine structure.
Christian Lorenzi;Gaëtan Gilbert;Héloïse Carn;Stéphane Garnier.
Proceedings of the National Academy of Sciences of the United States of America (2006)
A test for the diagnosis of dead regions in the cochlea
B.C.J. Moore;M. Huss;D. A. Vickers;B. R. Glasberg.
British Journal of Audiology (2000)
A revision of Zwicker's loudness model
B.C.J. Moore;B.R. Glasberg.
Auditory filter shapes in subjects with unilateral and bilateral cochlear impairments.
Brian R. Glasberg;Brian C. J. Moore.
Journal of the Acoustical Society of America (1986)
Profile was last updated on December 6th, 2021.
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