David McAlpine mostly deals with Inferior colliculus, Neuroscience, Sound localization, Audiology and Interaural time difference. His Inferior colliculus research incorporates themes from Stimulus, Binaural recording and Stimulation. His research on Neuroscience often connects related topics like Communication.
His Sound localization research is multidisciplinary, relying on both Electrophysiology and Binaural beats. His Interaural time difference study integrates concerns from other disciplines, such as Trapezoid body and Topographic map. His research integrates issues of Neural coding and Sensitivity in his study of Acoustics.
Inferior colliculus, Neuroscience, Binaural recording, Audiology and Sound localization are his primary areas of study. His study in Inferior colliculus is interdisciplinary in nature, drawing from both Stimulation and Brainstem. In Neuroscience, he works on issues like Communication, which are connected to Sensitivity.
His biological study spans a wide range of topics, including Neural adaptation and Psychoacoustics. His Sound localization study focuses on Interaural time difference in particular. His Interaural time difference study incorporates themes from Lateral lemniscus, Neural coding and Infrasound.
The scientist’s investigation covers issues in Audiology, Interaural time difference, Speech recognition, Adaptation and Binaural recording. His Audiology research includes elements of Background noise, Neural coding and Magnetoencephalography. His Interaural time difference study introduces a deeper knowledge of Sound localization.
His research in Adaptation focuses on subjects like Neural adaptation, which are connected to Monaural. As a part of the same scientific study, David McAlpine usually deals with the Binaural recording, concentrating on Reverberation and frequently concerns with Weighting, Neuroscience and Brainstem. In his work, Channel modulator is strongly intertwined with Inferior colliculus, which is a subfield of Hearing loss.
David McAlpine spends much of his time researching Audiology, Brain–computer interface, Deep learning, Artificial intelligence and Magnetoencephalography. His Audiology study combines topics in areas such as Neural adaptation and Background noise. His research in Brain–computer interface intersects with topics in Human–computer interaction and Biometrics.
His studies deal with areas such as Cognitive science and Human brain as well as Deep learning. His Magnetoencephalography research incorporates elements of Acoustic source localization, Psychoacoustics, Auditory cortex, Sound localization and Neural coding. His Sound localization research focuses on Interaural time difference in particular.
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Tinnitus with a normal audiogram: physiological evidence for hidden hearing loss and computational model.
Roland Schaette;David McAlpine.
The Journal of Neuroscience (2011)
Mechanisms of Sound Localization in Mammals
Benedikt Grothe;Michael Pecka;David McAlpine.
Physiological Reviews (2010)
Precise inhibition is essential for microsecond interaural time difference coding
Antje Brand;Oliver Behrend;Torsten Marquardt;David McAlpine.
Neural population coding of sound level adapts to stimulus statistics.
Isabel Dean;Nicol S Harper;David McAlpine.
Nature Neuroscience (2005)
A neural code for low-frequency sound localization in mammals
David McAlpine;David McAlpine;Dan Jiang;Alan R. Palmer.
Nature Neuroscience (2001)
Optimal neural population coding of an auditory spatial cue
Nicol S. Harper;David McAlpine.
Sound localization and delay lines - do mammals fit the model?
David McAlpine;Benedikt Grothe.
Trends in Neurosciences (2003)
Rapid neural adaptation to sound level statistics.
Isabel Dean;Ben L. Robinson;Nicol S. Harper;David McAlpine.
The Journal of Neuroscience (2008)
The ototoxic mechanism of cisplatin.
David McAlpine;Brian M. Johnstone.
Hearing Research (1990)
Creating a sense of auditory space
The Journal of Physiology (2005)
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