MIT Press, 1999. — 420.This book is an introduction to psychoacoustics, specifically geared toward those interested in music. It covers both basic concepts and some brand-new research, and can be used as a textbook for introductory courses at the college sophomore level or above. The book is also suitable for independent study by people interested in psychology and music. The individual chapters are designed to be "interesting reads" as individual units on particular topics. The goal is to capture the interest of readers who are new to the topics, and provide references for those wishing further research. The lecture nature of the book lends well to classroom teaching, with the 23 chapters providing material for one or more lectures each. Further aids for the instructor or reader include sound examples on compact disc, appendices of laboratory exercises, sample test questions, and thought problems.The Ear and How It Works The Auditory Brain Cognitive Psychology and Music Sound Waves and Sine Waves Introduction to Pitch Perception What Is Loudness? Introduction to Timbre Hearing in Time and Space Voice Physics and Neurology Stream Segregation and Ambiguity in Audition Formant Peaks and Spectral Valleys Articulation in Speech and Sound Pitch Perception And Measurement Consonance and Scales Tonal Structure and Scales Pitch, Periodicity, and Noise in the Voice Memory for Musical Attributes Haptics Haptics in Manipulation Perceptual Fusion and Auditory Perspective Passive Nonlinearities in Acoustics Storage and Reproduction of Music Experimental Design in Psychoacoustic Research
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