Now showing items 1-10 of 11
Prescribing Amplification for Children: Adult-Equivalent Hearing Loss, Real-Ear Aided Gain, and NAL-NL1
(Sage Publications, 2003-03)
This paper focuses on how the acoustical differences between the ear canals of adults and children affect amplification requirements and describes efficient strategies to allow for these differences when prescribing and ...
Client-Based Adjustments of Hearing Aid Gain: The Effect of Different Control Configurations
(Lippincott Williams & Wilkins •, 2008)
Objectives: Facilitating the fine-tuning of advanced hearing aids requires information about the acoustic environment. The concept of a “trainable” hearing aid may provide a more direct approach to hearing aid fine-tuning ...
Effect of low-frequency gain and venting effects on the benefit derived from directionality and noise reduction in hearing aids
(International Journal of Audiology, 2007-11)
AI-DI = articulation index weighted directivity index, ANOVA = analysis of variance, BKB = Bamford-Kowal-Bench sentences, BTE = Behind-the-ear, CD = Compact Disc, DI = directivity index, famplified = frequency at which the ...
(Hodder Arnold, 2008)
Hearing aids partially overcome the deficits associated with a hearing loss. For a sensorineural hearing loss, there are several deficits to be overcome. Some sounds are inaudible. Other sounds can be detected because part ...
Auditory Evoked Potentials and Cochlear Implants: Research Findings and Clinical Applications in Children
(American Language Speech and Hearing Association, 2009)
Obligatory CAEP testing in infants – a five year review
(National Acoustics Laboratories, 2005)
In the year 2000, NAL and the Cooperative Research Centre (CRC) for Cochlear Implants and Hearing Innovation, commenced a series of studies using Cortical Auditory Evoked Potential (CAEP) testing. The overall aim of these ...