[Date Prev][Date Next][Thread Prev][Thread Next][Date Index][Thread Index]

CD available

Dear Auditory list members,

I have finally shipped copies of my CD to MIT Press.  They will
be sold both by the Press and myself.  Residents of the USA would
be better off ordering from the Press, since if the shipment
comes from Canada, there is a chance that they may have to pay
duty.  Residents of other countries may find it equally
convenient to order from me, since the duty should be no
different and the response time should be quicker:

- Al


Here is the ordering information:

1.  FROM THE MIT PRESS  ----------------------------------------

Authors:  Albert Bregman & Pierre Ahad

Title:    "Demonstrations of Auditory Scene Analysis: The
          Perceptual Organization of Sound."

Format:   One audio compact disk of 43 tracks, packed together
          with a 78-page booklet in a double-sized jewel box
          (plastic case).

Price:    $25.00 (USA) + shipping & handling.

Probably can be ordered from their 800 number: 1-800-356-0343

2. FROM MY LAB  -------------------------------------------------


(a) CD & booklet:  US dollars: $25.00
                   Canadian dollars: $35.00

(b) Packaging and postage:

     To Canada:  Canadian dollars: $3.00

     To USA:     US dollars:       $3.00
              or Canadian dollars: $4.25

     To other countries:
                 US dollars:        $4.50
              or Canadian dollars:  $6.00

Please enclose a money order for the full amount with your order.
Packages will be sent by first-class mail unless alternative arrangements
have been made beforehand by e-mail.  Please include your e-mail or fax
number with your order, as well as your mailing address.

Order from:

     Pierre Ahad               E-mail: ps67@musicA.mcgill.ca
     Psychology Department     Tel: +1 (514) 398-6111
     McGill University         Fax: +1 (514) 398-4896
     1205 Docteur Penfield
     Montreal, Quebec
     Canada  H4A 2P1




   1 Stream segregation in a cycle of six tones.
   2 Pattern recognition, within and across perceptual streams.
   3 Loss of rhythmic information as a result of stream
   4 Cumulative effects of repetition on streaming.
   5 Segregation of a melody from interfering tones.
   6 Segregation of high notes from low ones in a sonata by
   7 Streaming in East African xylophone music.
   8 Effects of a difference between pitch range of the two parts
     in East African xylophone music.
   9 Effects of timbre difference between the two parts in
     African xylophone music.
  10 Stream segregation based on spectral peak position.
  11 Stream segregation of vowels.
  12 Effects of connectedness on segregation.
  13 The effects of stream segregation on the judgment of timing.
  14 Stream segregation of high and low bands of noise
  15 Competition of frequency separations in the control of
  16 The release of a two-tone target by the capturing of
     interfering tones.
  17 Failure of crossing trajectories to cross perceptually.

  18 Isolation of a frequency component based on mistuning.
  19 Fusion based on common frequency modulation - Illustration 1
  20 Fusion by common frequency modulation - Illustration 2
  21 Effects of rate of onset on segregation.
  22 Rhythmic masking release.
  23 Sine-wave speech.
  24 Role of frequency micro-modulation in voice perception

  25 Capturing a tonal component out of a mixture. Part 1
  26 Capturing a tonal component out of a mixture. Part 2
  27 Competition of sequential and simultaneous grouping.
  28 Apparent continuity: Tone interrupted by a noise, with
     increasing noise amplitude
  29 Perceptual continuation of a gliding tone through a noise
  30 Absence of pitch extrapolation in the restoration of the
     peaks in a rising and falling tone glide.
  31 The picket-fence effect with speech.
  32 Homophonic continuity and rise time.
  33 Creation of a high-pitched residual by capturing some
     harmonics from a complex tone.
  34 Capturing a low band of noise from a wider band leaving a
     high band as a residual.
  35 Perceptual organization of sequences of narrow-band noises.
  36 Capturing a component glide in a mixture of glides.
  37 Changing a vowel's quality by capturing a harmonic.

  38 Streaming by spatial location.
  39 Spatial stream segregation and loss of across-stream
     temporal information.
  40 Fusion of left- and right-channel noise bursts, depending on
     their independence.
  41 Effects of a location difference of the parts in East
     African xylophone music.

  42 Loudness calibration pattern for playback volume.
  43 Stereo calibration for left-right balance.