Talk:Duplex perception

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This is also a stub that uses far too many words that I have no idea what they mean, and I'm not that stupid. I could look them up, (not all of them on wikipedia though) but that in itself makes it harder to understand. Can someone write an introduction that explains the concept in a simpler style? Thanks silvarbullet1 (talk) 16:22, 20 January 2010 (UTC)

percept dichotic stimuli third-formant transition nonspeech chirp base syllable formant transitions peripheral masking special speech module

new editing request[edit]

Hello, I am interesting in editing more information about this article.I already gathered plenty information about this article. If anyone can provide me more suggestions for further editing, I will very appreciated for your helps.--Minyi Ruan (talk) 20:02, 26 April 2015 (UTC)

Duplex perception refers to a cognitive perception phenomenon "when the second formant transition of a synthetic two formant syllable is presented to one ear(isolated transition), and the remaining part of the syllable is presented to the other ear(base stimulus), most listener perceive a complete syllable at the ear of the base stimulus and, at the same time, a brief nonspeech sound at the opposite ear. Even though the isolated sound is perceived as a nonspeech 'chrip', its spectral changes over time (for example, rising vs. falling transition) determine the perceptual identity of the syllable at the contralateral ear. This phenomenon called Duplex perception."[1]It has been interpreted as the result of the independent operation of two perceptual systems or modes, the phonetic and the auditory mode (1989). Duplex perception can be weakened by capturing the isolated transition of a duplex stimulus into a sequence of identical transitions. — Preceding unsigned comment added by Minyi Ruan (talkcontribs) 20:07, 26 April 2015 (UTC)

  1. ^ Ciocca, V., & Bregman, A. S. (1989). The effects of auditory streaming on duplex perception. Perception & Psychophysics, 46(1), 39-48. doi:10.3758/BF03208072