Mary Rudner mostly deals with Working memory, Cognition, Cognitive psychology, Active listening and Audiology. The various areas that Mary Rudner examines in his Working memory study include Speech perception and Noise. As a member of one scientific family, he mostly works in the field of Cognition, focusing on Reading and, on occasion, Cognitive test.
His Cognitive psychology research incorporates elements of Sign language, Swedish Sign Language and Cognitive science. In his study, Perception is strongly linked to Cognitive load, which falls under the umbrella field of Active listening. His research in Audiology is mostly focused on Hearing aid.
Mary Rudner focuses on Cognitive psychology, Working memory, Cognition, Audiology and Speech recognition. Mary Rudner works mostly in the field of Cognitive psychology, limiting it down to topics relating to Sign language and, in certain cases, Gesture and Spoken language, as a part of the same area of interest. His Working memory research is multidisciplinary, incorporating perspectives in Intelligibility, Language understanding, Reading, Speech perception and Phonology.
Cognition and Active listening are commonly linked in his work. His work carried out in the field of Audiology brings together such families of science as Cognitive hearing science, Cognitive test and Free recall. His Speech recognition research integrates issues from Noise reduction and Noise.
Mary Rudner spends much of his time researching Cognition, Cognitive psychology, Working memory, Sign language and Audiology. His studies in Cognition integrate themes in fields like Sentence, Context and Phonetics. The various areas that Mary Rudner examines in his Cognitive psychology study include Speech perception, Perception, Semantic memory and Active listening.
His Working memory study incorporates themes from Comprehension, Stimulus, Executive functions, Phonology and Visual resolution. His Sign language research is multidisciplinary, relying on both Developmental psychology, Gesture and Auditory cortex. His work on Hearing loss and Hearing aid as part of general Audiology research is often related to Age-related hearing loss, thus linking different fields of science.
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The Ease of Language Understanding (ELU) model: Theoretical, empirical, and clinical advances
Jerker Rönnberg;Thomas Lunner;Adriana Zekveld;Adriana Zekveld;Patrik Sörqvist.
Frontiers in Systems Neuroscience (2013)
Cognition counts: A working memory system for ease of language understanding (ELU)
Jerker Rönnberg;Mary Rudner;Catharina Karlsson Foo;Thomas Lunner.
International Journal of Audiology (2008)
Hearing impairment and cognitive energy: the Framework for Understanding Effortful Listening (FUEL)
M. Kathleen Pichora-Fuller;Sophia E. Kramer;Mark A. Eckert;Brent Edwards.
Ear and Hearing (2016)
Cognition and hearing aids.
Thomas Lunner;Mary Rudner;Jerker Rönnberg.
Scandinavian Journal of Psychology (2009)
When cognition kicks in: Working memory and speech understanding in noise
Jerker Rönnberg;Mary Rudner;Thomas Lunner;Adriana A Zekveld.
Noise & Health (2010)
Recognition of speech in noise with new hearing instrument compression release settings requires explicit cognitive storage and processing capacity.
Catharina Foo;Mary Rudner;Jerker Rönnberg;Thomas Lunner.
Journal of The American Academy of Audiology (2007)
Effects of noise and working memory capacity on memory processing of speech for hearing-aid users
Elaine Hoi Ning Ng;Mary Rudner;Thomas Lunner;Michael Syskind Pedersen.
International Journal of Audiology (2013)
Working memory supports listening in noise for persons with hearing impairment.
Mary Rudner;Jerker Rönnberg;Thomas Lunner.
Journal of The American Academy of Audiology (2011)
Working memory capacity may influence perceived effort during aided speech recognition in noise.
Mary Rudner;Thomas Lunner;Thomas Behrens;Elisabet Sundewall Thorén.
Journal of The American Academy of Audiology (2012)
Hearing loss is negatively related to episodic and semantic long-term memory but not to short-term memory.
Jerker Rönnberg;Henrik Danielsson;Mary Rudner;Stig Arlinger.
Journal of Speech Language and Hearing Research (2011)
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