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Speech In Noise 2015

Oral presentations:

O1 Tobias May, Technical University of Denmark (DK)
Computational speech segregation based on an auditory-inspired modulation analysis

O2 Bernd Meyer, University of Oldenburg (DE)

Assessment of human speech intelligibility based on machine listening


O3 Emma Jokinen, Aalto University (FI)
Utilization of the Lombard effect for the intelligibility enhancement of telephone speech

O4 Michael Jeffet, Ben Gurion University of the Negev (IL)
Integrating beamforming with binaural sound reproduction using a spherical microphone array

O5 Sarah Hawkins (keynote talk), University of Cambridge (UK)

Predicting intelligibility of connected speech and singing in adverse listening conditions

O6 Anita Wagner, University Medical Center Groningen (NL)
The access of mental representations of speech in face of signal degradation 

O7 Adriana Zekveld, VU Medical Center Amsterdam (NL)

The eye as a window to the listening brain 

O8 Elaine Ng, Linköping University (SE)
Cognition in hearing aid users

O9 Chris James, Cochlear France/ORL CHU-Toulouse (FR)

Efficient SpiN testing for the routine evaluation of French cochlear implanted subjects

O10 Alexis Hervais-Adelman, University of Geneva (CH)

Articulatory-motor regions in acoustically-degraded word processing - converging evidence

O11 Johannes Zaar, Technical University of Denmark (DK)
Consonant perception - sources of perceptual variability and modeling approaches

O12 Kurt Steinmetzger, University College London (UK)
The role of periodicity in perceiving speech in quiet and in background noise


O13 Malte Wöstmann, Max Planck Institute (DE)
Neural oscillations reflect attentional challenges of understanding speech in noise


Poster presentations:

P1 Christophe Lesimple, Bernafon (CH)
Beyond speech intelligibility: Using response times, sound quality, and task load to evaluate the benefit of noise reduction

P3 Rebecca Carroll, University of Oldenburg (DE)

Is vocabulary size a reliable predictor for performance in speech intelligibility tasks?

P4 Niels Søgaard Jensen, Eriksholm Research Centre (DK)
Validation of the Spatial Fixed-SNR (SFS) test in anechoic and reverberant conditions

P5 Lars Bramsløw, Eriksholm Research Centre (DK)
Binaural speech recognition for normal-hearing and hearing-impaired listeners in a competing voice test

P6 Jeanne Clarke, University of Groningen, (NL)
Effect of residual hearing in bimodal users on top-down repair of interrupted speech

P7 Gaston Hilkhuysen, CNRS, Marseille (FR)

RM-ANOVA on RAUs vs mixed effects logistic regression: a ruling of the high court for statistics


P8 Eline Borch Petersen, Eriksholm Research Centre (DK)

Influence of hearing impairment on alpha power during retention of auditory stimuli


P9 Mary Rudner, Linköping University (SE)
Good working memory capacity facilitates long-term memory encoding of speech in stationary noise

P11 Christoph Scheidiger, Technical University of Denmark (DK)

Modelling speech intelligibility in hearing impaired listeners

P12 Mai-Britt Beldam, Saint-Gobain Ecophon (DK)

Room acoustic descriptors – room for more?


P14 Wiebke Schubotz, University of Oldenburg (DE)
Speech intelligibility and speech detection in adverse monaural masking conditions: Comparison of empirical and model data


P16 Deniz Başkent, University Medical Center Groningen (NL)

Musician advantage for speech-on speech perception


P17 João F. Santos, University of Quebec (CA)

Improving blind reverberation time estimation on a two-microphone portable device by using speech source distance information


P18 Pernille Holtegaard, Rigshospitalet (DK)
Noise-induced neuro-degeneration - an invisible noise-induced hearing loss

P19 Martin Dahlquist, Widex A/S, ORCA Europe (SE)
Preference judgments in the field and in the laboratory

P20 Etienne Gaudrain, University Medical Center Groningen (NL)
Perception of vocal characteristics in cochlear implants

P21 Terrin N. Tamati,University Medical Center Groningen (NL)
The perceptual discrimination of reduced and clear speech in adverse conditions

P22 William M. Whitmer, MRC/CSO Institute of Hearing Research (UK)

Measuring the objective and subjective limens for speech intelligibility benefits


P27 Marianna Vatti, Eriksholm Research Centre (DK)

Hearing impaired speakers of tonal languages may be more affected by noise than speakers of non-tonal languages


P29 Alexandre Chabot-Leclerc, Technical University of Denmark (DK)
PAMBOX: A Python auditory modeling toolbox