By Stanley A. Gelfand
I'm a legitimate engineer (not paramedic) and that i discovered that booklet (its such a lot half) covers issues of my curiosity, large and deep sufficient, yet i have to admit a few unwieldy variety on explaining issues there. (Just for the other instance (on comparable topic) i will be able to indicate to Juan G. Roederer's ebook "The Physics and Psychophysics of track. An Introduction", extra witty or effortless to understand.)
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Extra info for Hearing: An Introduction to Psychological and Physiological Acoustics
The mastoid portion attaches to the parietal bone superiorly and to the occipital bone posteriorly. It projects downward to form the mastoid process, which appears as a somewhat cone-shaped extension below the base of the skull. The mastoid process contains interconnecting air cells of variable size, shape, and number. Continuous with these air cells is a cavity known as the tympanic antrum, which lies antero-superior to the mastoid process. The antrum also connects with the epitympanic recess (attic) of the middle ear via the aditus ad antrum.
Handbook of Noise Measurement. 7th ed. Concord, MA: General Radio. Rassmussen, G. (1989). Intensity—Its measurement and uses. Sound Vibr 23(3):12–21. A. (2002). The Science of Sound. 3rd ed. San Francisco: Benjamin Cummings. E. (1999). Introduction to Sound: Acoustics for Hearing and Speech Sciences. 3rd ed. San Diego, CA: Singular. E. Jr. (1960). Waves and the Ear. Garden City, NY: Doubleday. L. (1999). Sears and Zemansky’s University Physics. 10th ed. San Francisco: Benjamin Cummings. 2 Anatomy GROSS ANATOMY AND OVERVIEW The auditory system comprises the ears and their connections to and within the central nervous system.
For example, a slope of 24 dB/octave means that the magnitude of the sound outside of the pass-band is reduced at a rate of 24 dB for each doubling of Hearing 32 frequency. Beginning at 1000 Hz, a 24-dB/ octave roll-off rate would cause the signal to be reduced by 24 dB by 2000 Hz (an octave above 1000 Hz) and by an additional 24 dB by 4000 Hz (an octave above 2000 Hz). Besides using its slope, it is often convenient to describe the sharpness of tuning for a band-pass filter in terms of a value called Q, especially when comparing the characteristics of different filters.
Hearing: An Introduction to Psychological and Physiological Acoustics by Stanley A. Gelfand