The frequency-following response (FFR) to voice pitch has been widely examined in research laboratories and has demonstrated its potential to be transformed into a useful tool for patients with hearing, speech, and language disorders in the clinic. During the past decade, many aspects of the FFR have been reported. The presence of such a response, however, still relies on subjective interpretation of the observer. Aside from a recent study reporting two algorithms for detecting such a response, there has been limited number of studies reporting the development of an automated procedure for FFR. The purpose of this study is (1) to develop an automated procedure that utilizes the statistical properties of the temporal and spectral energy distributions in the recorded waveforms and (2) to examine the sensitivity and specificity of the automated procedure. © 2013 Acoustical Society of America.
Proceedings of Meetings on Acoustics
Jeng, Fuh Cherng and Hu, Jiong, "An automated procedure for detecting human frequency-following responses to voice pitch" (2013). All Faculty Scholarship. 107.