While Ben Marlin collected another 30k subjects for this music-recommendation study.
The underlying data for both papers is available for academic researchers (fully anonymized, both by song and by user). Send me email if you want more information.
On Dec 1, 2007, at 5:43 PM, Matt Wright wrote:
Trevor Cox recently published the results of an online experiment about listeners' ratings of sound files on a six-point scale ("not horrible", "bad", "really bad", "awful", "really awful", and "horrible"). To date he has 130,000 subjects (!) and about 1.5 million data points:
Here's the website for his experiment: http://www.sound101.org
Clearly this is related to the "effect of visual stimuli on the horribleness of awful sounds" that Kelly Fitz pointed out.
On Jun 29, 2007, at 12:32 AM, Massimo Grassi wrote:
So far it looks that the experiment with the largest N (513!) is "The role of contrasting temporal amplitude patterns in the perception of speech" Healy and Warren JASA but I didn't check yet the methodology to see whether is a between or a within subject design.