auditory stimuli

auditory stimuli, in dentistry, the irregularities or deposits on the surface of a tooth that may be detected by ear of both patient and clinician during examination and probing. As an example, the movement of an instrument across clean enamel makes no sound, while calculus and metallic restorations are noisy when scraped.
References in periodicals archive ?
CHICAGO -- Adult children of alcoholics overestimate and overrespond to auditory stimuli, reported Dr.
For example, when given a verbal instruction, the student's behavior is not controlled by auditory stimuli but rather the environmental and contextual cues.
In fact, however, there has been much less research into stimulus equivalence with auditory stimuli than with visual stimuli.
1) Humans can recognize visual and auditory stimuli that they have not experienced for decades.
Learning to play an instrument requires coordination between hands and with visual or auditory stimuli," Penhune said.
Even though typical dance-floor activity might suggest otherwise, humans generally demonstrate a remarkable capacity to synchronize their body movements in response to auditory stimuli.
These patients often have a diminished ability to suppress the evoked response to the second of two auditory stimuli, known as sensory gating.
In particular, I assumed first that the temporal firing patterns of cells to auditory stimuli would underlie an animal's ability to perceive frequency.
The ventral nucleus exhibits reflex acoustic activity, whereas the dorsal nucleus processes dynamic and complex auditory stimuli and acts as a central integrator under the inhibitory influence of the ventral nucleus.
if the participant preferred auditory stimuli, that participant would show increased correct responding to auditory stimuli).
To better understand how images could be used to reduce stress levels, adult subjects were deprived of visual and auditory stimuli for 10 minutes during which time their stress level was monitored by measuring the temperature of their fingers.
Visual and auditory stimuli that elicit high levels of engagement and emotional response can be linked to reliable patterns of brain activity, a team of researchers from The City College of New York and Columbia University reports.