A final section deals with compensation for information loss with missing-data techniques, feature reconstruction, computational auditory scene analysis, and uncertainty decoding.
What does ASA stand for?
ASA stands for Auditory Scene Analysis (psychoacoustics)
This definition appears frequently and is found in the following Acronym Finder categories:
- Science, medicine, engineering, etc.
See other definitions of ASA
We have 956 other meanings of ASA in our Acronym Attic
- Astronomy Students Association (University of Texas)
- Asynchronous/Synchronous Analyzer (Digital Lightwave)
- Athlétique Sport Aixois (French athletics club; Aix-les-Bains, France; est. 1947)
- Atlantic Southeast Airlines (wholly owned subsidiary of Delta Air Lines, Inc.)
- Atomic Sphere Approximation
- Attraction-Selection-Attrition framework
- Attribute SAS Authority
- Audio Service America (Albany, NY)
- Audiovox Specialized Applications, LLC
- Auditable Safety Analysis
- Audubon Soccer Association (Pennsylvania)
- Australasian Sleep Association
- Australian Shareholders' Association Ltd
- Australian Shipowners Association Limited
- Australian Society of Agronomy
- Australian Society of Anaesthetists
- Australian Society of Archivists
- Australian Society of Authors
- Australian Standards Association
- Australian String Academy
Samples in periodicals archive:
136) by drawing on theories of acoustemology, voice-centering, auditory scene analysis, gesture, and entrainment.
The papers describe models of the auditory periphery, the cochlear nucleus, the superior olivary complex, the auditory cortex, the inferior colliculus neurons, sensorineural hearing loss, and auditory scene analysis.
Topics addressed include: how tape-based and hard-disk-based recordings are made, auditory scene analysis, real-time granular synthesis, voice concatenation, speech processing, applied signal processing, HRTF spatialization, music composition, and auditory psychophysics, among others.
95 Hardcover TK5936 Auditory scene analysis is the process by which a hearer mentally separates the single wave form received by the ear into the various sounds that compounded to form it--for example into a person talking, a bird singing, and traffic; or into a violin, a trumpet, and a drum.