Hearing music : SIPS 97 - 1997 IEEE WORKSHOP ON SIGNAL PROCESSING SYSTEMS: DESIGN AND IMPLEMENTATION. / Howard, D M; Tyrrell, A M; Murrin, P.

SIPS 97 - 1997 IEEE WORKSHOP ON SIGNAL PROCESSING SYSTEMS: DESIGN AND IMPLEMENTATION. ed. / J McCanny. NEW YORK : IEEE, 1997. p. 330-339.

Research output: Chapter in Book/Report/Conference proceedingChapter

Published

Standard

Hearing music : SIPS 97 - 1997 IEEE WORKSHOP ON SIGNAL PROCESSING SYSTEMS: DESIGN AND IMPLEMENTATION. / Howard, D M; Tyrrell, A M; Murrin, P.

SIPS 97 - 1997 IEEE WORKSHOP ON SIGNAL PROCESSING SYSTEMS: DESIGN AND IMPLEMENTATION. ed. / J McCanny. NEW YORK : IEEE, 1997. p. 330-339.

Research output: Chapter in Book/Report/Conference proceedingChapter

Harvard

Howard, DM, Tyrrell, AM & Murrin, P 1997, Hearing music: SIPS 97 - 1997 IEEE WORKSHOP ON SIGNAL PROCESSING SYSTEMS: DESIGN AND IMPLEMENTATION. in J McCanny (ed.), SIPS 97 - 1997 IEEE WORKSHOP ON SIGNAL PROCESSING SYSTEMS: DESIGN AND IMPLEMENTATION. IEEE, NEW YORK, pp. 330-339.

APA

Howard, D. M., Tyrrell, A. M., & Murrin, P. (1997). Hearing music: SIPS 97 - 1997 IEEE WORKSHOP ON SIGNAL PROCESSING SYSTEMS: DESIGN AND IMPLEMENTATION. In J. McCanny (Ed.), SIPS 97 - 1997 IEEE WORKSHOP ON SIGNAL PROCESSING SYSTEMS: DESIGN AND IMPLEMENTATION (pp. 330-339). IEEE.

Vancouver

Howard DM, Tyrrell AM, Murrin P. Hearing music: SIPS 97 - 1997 IEEE WORKSHOP ON SIGNAL PROCESSING SYSTEMS: DESIGN AND IMPLEMENTATION. In McCanny J, editor, SIPS 97 - 1997 IEEE WORKSHOP ON SIGNAL PROCESSING SYSTEMS: DESIGN AND IMPLEMENTATION. NEW YORK: IEEE. 1997. p. 330-339

Author

Howard, D M ; Tyrrell, A M ; Murrin, P. / Hearing music : SIPS 97 - 1997 IEEE WORKSHOP ON SIGNAL PROCESSING SYSTEMS: DESIGN AND IMPLEMENTATION. SIPS 97 - 1997 IEEE WORKSHOP ON SIGNAL PROCESSING SYSTEMS: DESIGN AND IMPLEMENTATION. editor / J McCanny. NEW YORK : IEEE, 1997. pp. 330-339

BibTeX

@inbook{701163991db245e8963a43d32cb2c7ac,
title = "Hearing music: SIPS 97 - 1997 IEEE WORKSHOP ON SIGNAL PROCESSING SYSTEMS: DESIGN AND IMPLEMENTATION",
abstract = "Traditional spectrography commonly found in speech sciences laboratories, makes use of fixed bandwidth bandpass analysis filters. The bandwidth can be adjusted to optimise between time and frequency resolution of the output spectrogram as desired. Acoustic analysis by the human ear can be modelled as a bank of bandpass filters whose bandwidth varies as a function of centre frequency. We describe a real-time transputer-based implementation of a spectrograph based on knowledge of peripheral human hearing. The purpose of this paper is to compare and contrast the output from this system with traditional spectrograms for a variety of musical performances to illustrate: (i) the differences between the systems, (ii) psychoacoustic ideas relating to music, and (iii) the complex nature of the signal that is sent to higher centres of neural processing from each ear.",
author = "Howard, {D M} and Tyrrell, {A M} and P Murrin",
note = "M1 - Conference contribution",
year = "1997",
language = "English",
isbn = "0-7803-3806-5",
pages = "330--339",
editor = "J McCanny",
booktitle = "SIPS 97 - 1997 IEEE WORKSHOP ON SIGNAL PROCESSING SYSTEMS: DESIGN AND IMPLEMENTATION",
publisher = "IEEE",

}

RIS

TY - CHAP

T1 - Hearing music

T2 - SIPS 97 - 1997 IEEE WORKSHOP ON SIGNAL PROCESSING SYSTEMS: DESIGN AND IMPLEMENTATION

AU - Howard, D M

AU - Tyrrell, A M

AU - Murrin, P

N1 - M1 - Conference contribution

PY - 1997

Y1 - 1997

N2 - Traditional spectrography commonly found in speech sciences laboratories, makes use of fixed bandwidth bandpass analysis filters. The bandwidth can be adjusted to optimise between time and frequency resolution of the output spectrogram as desired. Acoustic analysis by the human ear can be modelled as a bank of bandpass filters whose bandwidth varies as a function of centre frequency. We describe a real-time transputer-based implementation of a spectrograph based on knowledge of peripheral human hearing. The purpose of this paper is to compare and contrast the output from this system with traditional spectrograms for a variety of musical performances to illustrate: (i) the differences between the systems, (ii) psychoacoustic ideas relating to music, and (iii) the complex nature of the signal that is sent to higher centres of neural processing from each ear.

AB - Traditional spectrography commonly found in speech sciences laboratories, makes use of fixed bandwidth bandpass analysis filters. The bandwidth can be adjusted to optimise between time and frequency resolution of the output spectrogram as desired. Acoustic analysis by the human ear can be modelled as a bank of bandpass filters whose bandwidth varies as a function of centre frequency. We describe a real-time transputer-based implementation of a spectrograph based on knowledge of peripheral human hearing. The purpose of this paper is to compare and contrast the output from this system with traditional spectrograms for a variety of musical performances to illustrate: (i) the differences between the systems, (ii) psychoacoustic ideas relating to music, and (iii) the complex nature of the signal that is sent to higher centres of neural processing from each ear.

M3 - Chapter

SN - 0-7803-3806-5

SP - 330

EP - 339

BT - SIPS 97 - 1997 IEEE WORKSHOP ON SIGNAL PROCESSING SYSTEMS: DESIGN AND IMPLEMENTATION

A2 - McCanny, J

PB - IEEE

CY - NEW YORK

ER -