By Barry Reid
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Extra info for 100 Ways to disappear and live free
Although the predominant interval (8 out of 9) was always 4 ms, Plack and White found that manipulating the center interpulse interval could have a signiﬁcant effect on pitch. The pitch matches obtained were inconsistent with a common-interval or ACF analysis, even when the analysis was based on simulated neural activity. The pitch matches were consistent with a mean rate model, to a certain extent: Carlyon et al. (2002) were able to produce a reasonable account of the results of Plack and White using their model based on weighted intervals.
There is a certain amount of indirect evidence for this claim. First, F0 discrimination is much worse for unresolved than for resolved harmonics (Houtsma and Smurzynski 1990), even when the discriminations are made in the same spectral region (see Fig. 7; Shackleton and Carlyon 1994). 3). 2. 7. The results of Shackleton and Carlyon (1994) showing the F0DL (as a percentage of F0) as function of F0 (shown in the legend) and spectral region. For each F0, harmonics were ﬁltered into one of three spectral regions, low (125–625 Hz), mid (1375–1875 Hz), and high (3900–5400 Hz).
Oxenham the cochlea, a condition that was not met in Houtsma and Goldstein’s experiment, where the two components were presented to opposite ears and so did not interact peripherally at all. Thus, their results disprove Schouten’s hypothesis that peripheral interaction of components is necessary for complex tone pitch perception. Another important ﬁnding of Houtsma and Goldstein (1972) was that the ability of two adjacent harmonics to convey pitch decreased with increasing harmonic number. The best performance was achieved for F0s between 200 and 300 Hz, and even there performance was poor when the lowest harmonic numbered 8 or higher.
100 Ways to disappear and live free by Barry Reid