John J. Galvin

Affiliations: 
House Ear Institute, Los Angeles, CA, United States 
Area:
cochlear implants, speech perception, music perception, psychophysics
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"John Galvin"
Cross-listing: Neurotree - CSD Tree

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Publications

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Chen B, Zhang X, Chen J, et al. (2024) Tonal language experience facilitates the use of spatial cues for segregating competing speech in bimodal cochlear implant listeners. Jasa Express Letters. 4
Mishra SK, Fu QJ, Galvin JJ, et al. (2023) Suprathreshold auditory processes in listeners with normal audiograms but extended high-frequency hearing lossa). The Journal of the Acoustical Society of America. 153: 2745
Kerneis S, Galvin JJ, Borel S, et al. (2023) Preliminary evaluation of computer-assisted home training for French cochlear implant recipients. Plos One. 18: e0285154
Thomas M, Galvin JJ, Fu QJ. (2023) Importance of ipsilateral residual hearing for spatial hearing by bimodal cochlear implant users. Scientific Reports. 13: 4960
Veronese S, Cambiaghi M, Tommasi N, et al. (2023) Ten-year follow-up of auditory brainstem implants: From intra-operative electrical auditory brainstem responses to perceptual results. Plos One. 18: e0282261
Bestel J, Legris E, Rembaud F, et al. (2022) Speech understanding in diffuse steady noise in typically hearing and hard of hearing listeners. Plos One. 17: e0274435
Thomas M, Willis S, Galvin JJ, et al. (2022) Effects of tonotopic matching and spatial cues on segregation of competing speech in simulations of bilateral cochlear implants. Plos One. 17: e0270759
Tao DD, Zhang YM, Liu H, et al. (2022) The P300 Auditory Event-Related Potential May Predict Segregation of Competing Speech by Bimodal Cochlear Implant Listeners. Frontiers in Neuroscience. 16: 888596
Chen J, Shi Y, Kong Y, et al. (2022) Cochlear Implant Facilitates the Use of Talker Sex and Spatial Cues to Segregate Competing Speech in Unilaterally Deaf Listeners. Ear and Hearing
Legris E, Galvin J, Mofid Y, et al. (2022) Relationship between Behavioral and Objective Measures of Sound Intensity in Normal-Hearing Listeners and Hearing-Aid Users: A Pilot Study. Brain Sciences. 12
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