Trent Nicol spends much of his time researching Audiology, Perception, Frequency following response, Stimulus and Speech perception. His studies deal with areas such as Syllable, Communication and Neurocomputational speech processing as well as Audiology. His work deals with themes such as Neurophysiology, Cognition, Learning disability and Auditory cortex, which intersect with Perception.
His Frequency following response study combines topics in areas such as Cognitive psychology and Auditory perception. His Stimulus study frequently draws connections between related disciplines such as Brainstem. Trent Nicol focuses mostly in the field of Speech perception, narrowing it down to matters related to Sensory system and, in some cases, Auditory neuropathy, Auditory neuropathy spectrum disorder and Cochlear nerve.
His scientific interests lie mostly in Audiology, Speech perception, Stimulus, Neuroscience and Perception. The concepts of his Audiology study are interwoven with issues in Communication, Mismatch negativity, Formant and Brainstem. His Speech perception research integrates issues from Background noise, Phonetics, Auditory perception and Auditory cortex.
He combines subjects such as Developmental psychology, Valence, Arousal and Habituation with his study of Stimulus. In the field of Neuroscience, his study on Electrophysiology, Medial geniculate body, Frequency following response and Thalamus overlaps with subjects such as Temporal lobe. In his study, Cognitive psychology is inextricably linked to Dyslexia, which falls within the broad field of Perception.
Audiology, Frequency following response, Neuroscience, Rhythm and Concussion are his primary areas of study. His Audiology study combines topics from a wide range of disciplines, such as Typically developing and Set. His Set research includes elements of Neurophysiology, Central nervous system and Formant.
His Frequency following response study integrates concerns from other disciplines, such as Inferior colliculus, Neuroplasticity, Auditory Physiology and Encoding. His study in the field of Electrophysiology and Brainstem is also linked to topics like Perspective. His studies in Rhythm integrate themes in fields like Cognitive psychology, Beat and School age child.
Trent Nicol mainly investigates Neuroscience, Frequency following response, Audiology, Auditory Physiology and Encoding. His work on Electrophysiology and Neural activity as part of general Neuroscience study is frequently linked to DUAL, therefore connecting diverse disciplines of science. Trent Nicol is involved in the study of Audiology that focuses on Hearing loss in particular.
His Auditory Physiology research encompasses a variety of disciplines, including Perspective and Fidelity.
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Auditory Neurophysiologic Responses and Discrimination Deficits in Children with Learning Problems
Nina Kraus;Therese J. McGee;Thomas D. Carrell;Steven G. Zecker.
Developmental changes in P1 and N1 central auditory responses elicited by consonant-vowel syllables.
Anu Sharma;Nina Kraus;Therese J. McGee;Trent G Nicol.
Electroencephalography and Clinical Neurophysiology (1997)
Brainstem responses to speech syllables
Nicole Russo;Trent Nicol;Gabriella Musacchia;Nina Kraus.
Clinical Neurophysiology (2004)
Central auditory system plasticity associated with speech discrimination training
Nina Kraus;Therese McGee;Thomas D. Carrell;Cynthia King.
Journal of Cognitive Neuroscience (1995)
Auditory training improves neural timing in the human brainstem
Nicole M. Russo;Trent G. Nicol;Steven G. Zecker;Erin A. Hayes.
Behavioural Brain Research (2005)
Neurobiologic responses to speech in noise in children with learning problems: deficits and strategies for improvement
Jenna Cunningham;Trent Nicol;Steven G Zecker;Ann R Bradlow.
Clinical Neurophysiology (2001)
Brain stem response to speech: a biological marker of auditory processing.
Krista L. Johnson;Trent G. Nicol;Nina Kraus.
Ear and Hearing (2005)
Neural plasticity following auditory training in children with learning problems.
Erin A Hayes;Catherine M Warrier;Trent G Nicol;Steven G Zecker.
Clinical Neurophysiology (2003)
Reading and Subcortical Auditory Function
Karen Banai;Jane Hornickel;Erika Skoe;Trent Nicol.
Cerebral Cortex (2009)
Right-Hemisphere Auditory Cortex Is Dominant for Coding Syllable Patterns in Speech
Daniel A. Abrams;Trent Nicol;Steven Zecker;Nina Kraus.
The Journal of Neuroscience (2008)
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