|dc.description.abstract||Background: With the advent of newborn hearing screening programs, the need to verify the fit of hearing
aids in young infants has increased. The recording of cortical auditory evoked potentials (CAEPs) for
this purpose is quite feasible, but rapid developmental changes that affect response morphology and the
presence of electrophysiological noise can make subjective response detection challenging.
Purpose: The purpose of this study was to investigate the effectiveness of an automated statistic versus
experienced examiners in detecting the presence of infant CAEPs when stimuli were present and reporting
the absence of CAEPs when no stimuli were present.
Research Design: A repeated-measures design was used where infant-generated CAEPs were interpreted
by examiners and an automated statistic.
Study Sample: There were nine male and five female infants (mean age, 12 mo; SD, 3.4) who completed
behavioral and electrophysiological testing using speech-based stimuli.||en_US