microphonic


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Related to microphonic: cochlear microphonic

microphonic

 [mi″kro-fon´ik]
1. serving to amplify sound.
cochlear microphonic any of the electrical potentials generated in the hair cells of the organ of Corti in response to acoustic stimulation.

microphonic

/mi·cro·phon·ic/ (mi″kro-fon´ik)
1. serving to amplify sound.

cochlear microphonic  the electrical potential generated in the hair cells of the organ of Corti in response to acoustic stimulation.

microphonic

1. serving to amplify sound.
2. cochlear microphonic.

cochlear microphonic
any of the electrical potentials generated in the hair cells of the organ of Corti in response to acoustic stimulation.
References in periodicals archive ?
I am at the moment developing a live electronic multi-channel piece for maracas, in which a microphonic space is proposed for creating a surround amplification ring, and is at the same time a control interface for sound spatialisation and digital signal processing, and a chorographical space for musical performance.
Furthermore, the succession of the three sounds imitates the amplitude contour of a real string bass sound; in this case, the real string bass mimics the attack, the microphonic one acts as the rise to the steady-state which is imitated by the macrophonic bass, as is the decay portion of the sound.
This hypothesis is consistent with data collected in toadfish indicating that semicircular canal hair-cell MET currents and canal microphonics exhibit only very modest adaptation dynamics for physiological stimuli in vivo (Rabbitt et al.
We then measured postdrug and postnoise compound action potentials and cochlear microphonic thresholds.
Focusing contact disc workpiece microphonic example.
The company's VCO/PLL design approach realizes faster switching speeds, good microphonic performance and lower power consumption.
The normal ECoG response is very complex, consisting of an AP, a summating potential (SP), and cochlear microphonic (CM) responses.
Within the barrier sensor segment of the perimeter security market, fiber optic cable (FOC) sensors have the most potential for growth, although in 1994 acoustic microphonic ported coaxial cable (AMPCC), which has about 80 percent of this submarket, continued to experience strong user demand.
The VCO/PLL design approach realizes much faster switching speeds, good microphonic performance and lower power consumption.
It will work with a variety of sensor systems, including fiber-optic, strain-sensitive, microphonic cable and microwave systems, and can be tailored to recognize site specific nuisances.