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The visual speech head start improves perception and reduces superior temporal cortex responses to auditory speech
Patrick J Karas et al.
Human perception and brain responses differ between words, in which mouth movements are visible before the voice is heard, and words, for which the reverse is true.
Cortical encoding of melodic expectations in human temporal cortex
Giovanni M Di Liberto et al.
Computational models of musical structure reveal cortical encoding of pitch and rhythm expectations during naturalistic music listening.
The auditory representation of speech sounds in human motor cortex
Connie Cheung et al.
Brain activity patterns in motor cortex differ when we listen to speech as opposed to produce it.
Linguistic processing of task-irrelevant speech at a Cocktail Party
Paz Har-shai Yahav, Elana Zion Golumbic
Physics of Living Systems
Speech Biomechanics: Shaping new sounds
Timothy D Griffiths et al.
MRI experiments have revealed how throat singers from Tuva produce their characteristic sound.
Neural ensemble dynamics in dorsal motor cortex during speech in people with paralysis
Sergey D Stavisky et al.
Neurons in human dorsal motor cortex, an area involved in controlling arm and hand movements, are also active – and show similar ensemble dynamics – during speaking.
Rapid computations of spectrotemporal prediction error support perception of degraded speech
Ediz Sohoglu, Matthew H Davis
Analysis of speech acoustics and human brain activity reveals the neural computations by which listeners combine speech input with prior expectations.
Transformation of a temporal speech cue to a spatial neural code in human auditory cortex
Neal P Fox et al.
The human brain has a spatial code for representing temporal phonetic distinctions in speech.
Physics of Living Systems
Overtone focusing in biphonic tuvan throat singing
Christopher Bergevin et al.
In light of the mysteries underlying the biphonic nature of Tuvan throat song, information from multiple modalities is combined to explain how this remarkable phenomenon is achieved biomechanically.
Computational and Systems Biology
Speech encoding by coupled cortical theta and gamma oscillations
Alexandre Hyafil et al.
Computational modelling shows that coupled theta and gamma oscillations in the auditory cortex can decompose speech into its syllabic constituents, and organize the neural spiking at faster timescale into a decodable format.
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