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dc.contributor.authorPatrick, James F.en_US
dc.contributor.authorSeligman, Peter M.en_US
dc.contributor.authorClark, Graeme M.en_US
dc.identifier.citationPatrick, J. F., Seligman, P. M., & Clark, G. M. (1997). Engineering. In Cochlear implantation for infants and children: advances (pp. 125-145). San Diego: Singular Publishing.en_US
dc.descriptionPublisher’s permission requested and denied.en_US
dc.descriptionSeries: A Singular Audiology Texten_US
dc.description.abstractThe last two decades have seen major advances in cochlear implants for profoundly deaf people. Implants are now used by severely to profoundly deaf adults and children in almost every phase of daily life. They have become an established treatment, and today's expectations for all aspects of the cochlear implant system are much greater than they were for the experimental devices of the early 1980s. Hardware designs have improved to meet clinical and research demands, technological developments have made the devices smaller and more reliable, and speech processing research has yielded a series of improvements in patient benefit.en_US
dc.publisherSingular Publishingen_US
dc.relation.ispartofScientific publications, vol.10, 1997, no. 1052en_US
dc.subjectadvancements in cochlear implantsen_US
dc.typeBook Chapteren_US
melbourne.source.titleCochlear implantation for infants and children: advancesen_US
melbourne.source.editorClark, Graeme M.en_US
melbourne.source.editorCowan R. S. C.en_US
melbourne.source.editorDowell R. C.en_US
melbourne.contributor.authorClark, Graeme
melbourne.contributor.authorPatrick, James
melbourne.contributor.authorSeligman, Peter
melbourne.accessrightsThis item is currently not available from this repository

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