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Re: Electronic Paper Request
thank you for your replies! Special thanks to Dick for sending me not
only papers but also useful hints on reviewing the history of BM-models.
So far I have the Lumer and Johannesma papers. I would still be very
thankful for the following two:
D. Schofield, "Visualizations of speech based on a model of the
peripheral auditory system," NPL Report DITC 62/85, 1985.
J. L. Eriksson and A. Robert, "A simple nonlinear active cochlear model
with distributed feedback," Proc. International Symposium on Nonlinear
Theory and its Applications (NOLTA), Le Regent, Crans-Montana,
"Richard F. Lyon" schrieb:
> I have sent you the Johannesma 1972 paper, the origin of the term
> I may have Schofield 1985 on paper some place, since I quoted from it
> back in '96; I'll try to find it if someone else doesn't.
> I haven't heard of the Lumer 1987 papers before, but they look good,
> and are available online for money. I might get...
> Eriksson & Robert 1998 is just an early version of Robert & Eriksson
> 1999 JASA, I think. All they say about it is "Previous versions of
> the model were pre- sented in Eriksson and Robert, 1998." They were
> among the few people who picked up on my 1996 all-pole gammatone
> filter idea and used it to make a good model. I'd be interested if
> you find it.
> If you're interested in the history of gammatones, a relevant
> often-overlooked paper is Dirk Van Compernolle's 1991 IPO report
> "Development of a Computational Auditory Model". It turns out he did
> the pole-zero decomposition of the gammatone, and the all-pole version
> as an approximation, a bit before Slaney did. From the Laplace
> transforms that he tabulated, he concluded, "From the above table it
> can be seen that an all-pole filter approximation will be excellent as
> long as alpha is small, i.e. for sharp filters, which is the case for
> a cochlear filterbank." It's easy to find online.