His primary scientific interests are in Cochlear implant, Audiology, Speech recognition, Acoustics and Speech perception. Robert V. Shannon interconnects Loudness, Consonant, Stimulation and Communication channel in the investigation of issues within Cochlear implant. His Audiology study combines topics in areas such as Auditory Brain Stem Implants, Auditory brainstem implant, Perception and Implant.
Robert V. Shannon combines subjects such as Noise and Phonetics with his study of Speech recognition. His Noise study incorporates themes from Speech recognition performance, Cognition, Spectral density and Sensory system. In his study, Spectral envelope is strongly linked to Tonotopy, which falls under the umbrella field of Acoustics.
Robert V. Shannon focuses on Audiology, Cochlear implant, Acoustics, Speech recognition and Auditory brainstem implant. His Audiology research includes elements of Cochlear nucleus, Brainstem, Implant, Neurofibromatosis type 2 and Stimulation. His study in Cochlear implant is interdisciplinary in nature, drawing from both Intelligibility, Hearing loss, Loudness and Phonetics.
His research in Acoustics intersects with topics in Stimulus and Tonotopy, Cochlea. His work carried out in the field of Speech recognition brings together such families of science as Speech perception and Active listening. His Auditory Brain Stem Implants study in the realm of Auditory brainstem implant interacts with subjects such as Clinical trial and Lateral recess.
His primary areas of investigation include Audiology, Cochlear implant, Auditory brainstem implant, Speech perception and Auditory Brain Stem Implants. The various areas that Robert V. Shannon examines in his Audiology study include Cohort study, Electric stimulation, Cochlear nucleus, Implant and Neurofibromatosis type 2. His Cochlear implant research is multidisciplinary, incorporating elements of Acoustics, Loudness, Stimulation and Cognitive development.
When carried out as part of a general Acoustics research project, his work on Octave is frequently linked to work in Pulse, therefore connecting diverse disciplines of study. In his work, Virtual channel is strongly intertwined with Speech recognition, which is a subfield of Speech perception. His biological study spans a wide range of topics, including Cochlear nerve and Auditory perception.
Robert V. Shannon mainly investigates Cochlear implant, Audiology, Speech processing, QUIET and Speech recognition. His Cochlear implant research incorporates themes from Auditory Brain Stem Implants, Auditory brainstem implant, Cochlear nerve, Language development and Stimulation. His Stimulation research integrates issues from Acoustics, Noise, Communication channel and Vowel.
His studies in Audiology integrate themes in fields like Cognitive development, Peabody Picture Vocabulary Test, Cohort study and Electric stimulation. His studies deal with areas such as Speech perception, Speech Reception Threshold Test, Loudness and Noise as well as Speech processing. By researching both QUIET and Consonant, Robert V. Shannon produces research that crosses academic boundaries.
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Speech recognition with primarily temporal cues.
Robert V. Shannon;Fan-Gang Zeng;Vivek Kamath;John Wygonski.
Speech recognition in noise as a function of the number of spectral channels: Comparison of acoustic hearing and cochlear implants
Lendra M. Friesen;Robert V. Shannon;Deniz Baskent;Xiaosong Wang.
Journal of the Acoustical Society of America (2001)
A model of safe levels for electrical stimulation
IEEE Transactions on Biomedical Engineering (1992)
Multichannel electrical stimulation of the auditory nerve in man. I. Basic psychophysics.
Robert V. Shannon.
Hearing Research (1983)
Speech recognition as a function of the number of electrodes used in the SPEAK cochlear implant speech processor
Kim E. Fishman;Robert V. Shannon;William H. Slattery.
Journal of Speech Language and Hearing Research (1997)
Effects of noise and spectral resolution on vowel and consonant recognition: acoustic and electric hearing.
Qian-Jie Fu;Robert V. Shannon;Xiaosong Wang.
Journal of the Acoustical Society of America (1998)
Speech recognition with reduced spectral cues as a function of age
Laurie S. Eisenberg;Robert V. Shannon;Amy Schaefer Martinez;John Wygonski.
Journal of the Acoustical Society of America (2000)
Importance of tonal envelope cues in Chinese speech recognition
Qian-Jie Fu;Fan-Gang Zeng;Robert V. Shannon;Sigfrid D. Soli.
Journal of the Acoustical Society of America (1995)
The number of spectral channels required for speech recognition depends on the difficulty of the listening situation.
Robert V. Shannon;Qian-Jie Fu;John Galvin.
Acta Oto-laryngologica (2004)
Sending sound to the brain.
J. P. Rauschecker;R. V. Shannon.
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