Speech recognition abilities in profoundly deafened adults using the Nucleus 22 Channel Cochlear Implant System
AuthorBrimacombe, J. A.; Webb, R. L.; Dowell, R. C.; Mecklenburg, D. J.; Beiter, A. L.; Barker, M. J.; Clark, Graeme M.
Source TitleInternational Cochlear Implant Symposium
Document TypeConference Paper
CitationsBrimacombe, J. A., Webb, R. L., Dowell, R. C., Mecklenburg, D. J., Beiter, A. L., Barker, M. J., et al. (1987). Speech recognition abilities in profoundly deafened adults using the Nucleus 22 Channel Cochlear Implant System. In International Cochlear Implant Symposium, Duren.
Access StatusOpen Access
Research in the area of cochlear prostheses to restore a level of hearing sensation to the profoundly deaf has been ongoing at a number of centers throughout the world since the 1960's. 3, 4, 7, 8,. Work on a multichannel cochlear implant that utilizes a speech feature extraction coding strategy and multi-sited, sequential, bipolar stimulation to enhance pitch perception began at the University of Melbourne under the direction of Professor Graeme Clark in the 1970's. Collaboration with Nucleus Limited, a multi-national biomedical corporation from Australia, led to the development of the current version of the prosthesis. The Nucleus 22 Channel Cochlear Implant System has been described in detail elsewhere. 1, 5
Keywordsotolaryngology; speech recognition; multiple-channel cochlear implant; deafness
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