binaural

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Related to binaurally: Binaural fusion

binaural

 [bi-naw´ral, bin-aw´ral]
pertaining to both ears; called also binotic.

bin·au·ral

(bin-aw'răl),
Relating to both ears.
Synonym(s): binotic
[L. bini, a pair, + auris, ear]

binaural

(bī-nôr′əl, bĭn-ôr′-)
adj.
1.
a. Having or relating to two ears.
b. Having to do with the perception of sound with both ears: binaural hearing.
2. Of or relating to sound transmission from two sources, which may vary acoustically, as in tone or pitch, to give a stereophonic effect.

bin·au′ral·ly adv.

binaural

adjective
(1) Having or referring to two ears—e.g., hearing with both ears.
(2) Of or pertaining to sound transmission from 2 separate sources, which vary acoustically relative to the listener, as in the wearing of 2 hearing devices.

bin·au·ral

(bī-naw'răl)
Relating to both ears.
Synonym(s): binotic.
[L. bini, a pair, + auris, ear]

binaural

1. Related to two ears.
2. Hearing with both ears.

bin·au·ral

(bī-naw'răl)
Relating to both ears.
[L. bini, a pair, + auris, ear]
References in periodicals archive ?
The acoustic startle stimulus was a 50-ms 105-dB(A) burst of white noise (20 Hz-20 kHz) with instantaneous rise- and fall-times, presented binaurally through Sony MDR-P70 headphones, and generated by a custom-made noise acoustic stimulator from the facilities of the University of Murcia.
The results of this investigation clearly suggest that both the detection and identification of speech information presented binaurally against a background of competing speech messages is significantly enhanced when the target phrase is located in the right hemifield.
The stimulus was a 100 Hz tone presented binaurally though Sony DR-7 stereophonic headphones.
Stimuli were presented binaurally through MR-compatible headphones with a sound absorption of 30 dBA (Resonance Technology).
In contrast, the effects of 3 to 5 months of symmetrical sound deprivation in rats that were binaurally deprived of sound (through bilateral ligation at 10 days of age) showed that binaural interaction was essentially normal.
The acoustic startle probe consisted of a 50-ms 105-dB(A) burst of white noise (20Hz-20KHz) with instantaneous rise time, presented binaurally through headphones, and generated by a custom-made noise stimulator from the facilities of the University of Murcia.
The spatial audio cues -- broadband (20-Hz to 10-kHz) noise bursts delivered at regular intervals until the participant responded -- were presented binaurally through a set of USAF PRU-57 active noise reduction headphones and were generated so as to be perceived as emanating from varying positions in the horizontal plane (see Figure 1).
"Comite Consultatif International Telegraphique et Telephonique" (CCITT) speech noise was presented binaurally by means of insert earphones (E-A-RTONE3A, Aero Company, USA).
All verbalizations were presented binaurally at an intensity of 60 dB(A) at the participant's ear.
The NH participants listened to the stimuli binaurally through a pair of headphones (AKG, K 271).
Auditory warning tones - pulsed pink noises with a cutoff frequency of 11 kHz - were presented binaurally to participants via a set of Sennheiser HD 250 II Studio Monitor headphones.
For the stereo condition the frequency and duration values were the same as the standard (90 ms, 1kHz), but the signal was conveyed through both headphones binaurally.