172nd Acoustical Society of America Meeting / 5th Joint Meeting with Acoustical Society of Japan
28 Nov. – 2 Dec. 2016
PRESS REGISTRATION: We will grant free registration to credentialed journalists and professional freelance journalists. If you are a reporter and would like to attend, contact Emilie Lorditch (email@example.com, 301-209-3029) who can also help with setting up interviews and obtaining images, sound clips, or background information.
The press conference/wbcast is scheduled for Wednesday, Nov 30 10-11am HAST in room Lolani I (on the second floor of the Tapa Tower).
1.John Allen from the University of Hawaii will explain the chirp of the coconut beetle
2. Ashlee Lillis from Woods Hole Oceanographic Institute will describe the sound made by snapping shrimp.
3. Emily Blamire from the University of Toronto will discuss vocal attractiveness in females
Lay Language Papers
Understanding the various ways in which methane bubbles contribute to the global carbon cycle requires understanding these complicated details of a methane bubble’s lifetime in the ocean.
Have you ever wondered what a violin solo piece like Paganini’s La Campanella would sound like if played on a Chinese erhu?
4aPPa24 – Effects of meaningful or meaningless noise on psychological impression for annoyance and selective attention to stimuli during intellectual task
the impact of meaningless and meaningful noises on selective attention and cognitive performance in volunteers were investigated
2pABa1 – Snap chat: listening in on the peculiar acoustic patterns of snapping shrimp, the noisiest animals on the reef
Since snapping shrimp produce the dominant sound in many marine regions, changes in their activity or population substantially alters ambient sound levels at a given location or time.
There has been little advancement in the technology of a fire extinguisher in the past 50 years.
This work attempts to investigate the actual storytelling strategies of human narration experts for the purpose of ultimately reflecting them on the expressiveness of speech synthesis.
Researchers believe that the current technology enables us to create an application that immerses designers and stakeholders in the community to provide feedback on different soundscape designs.
During our daily lives, there are rarely significant pressure fluctuations in the air above common noises, but in special cases it happens.
smartphones emit an audible buzz that, because of the close proximity to the ear, can degrade the call quality and cause annoyance.
Indris (Indri indri) are the only lemurs that produce group songs and among the few primate species that communicate using articulated singing displays.
What makes the scene unusual dramatically is that, engrossed in their investigation, the two detectives communicate with each other using only the word, “f***” and its variants.
Researchers recorded speech signals to explore if using shape change, inspired by the bats, could embed direction-dependent dynamic features into speech signals.
Acoustic cloaking attempts to control the sound scattered from a solid object.
This research uses a speech-in-noise paradigm to explore whether or not speakers also converge to non-linguistic signals in the environment
Symbolic music is music that is associated with a special meaning such as something funny as a sort of “punch line” to emphasize their humorous nature.
This study focused on the influence of acoustic characteristics (voice gender, pitch, and speaking rate) of a warning call on the listeners’ perception of the call and tried to make suggestions for better communication.
To achieve more versatile manipulation of stones, researchers are developing a new strategy to effectively trap a kidney stone in an ultrasound beam.
Researchers seek the possibility of recognizing and identifying a writer by using the sound of their handwriting.
Lay Language Papers organized by meeting
182nd Meeting: Denver, CO
181st Meeting: Seattle, WA
180th Meeting: Virtual – Acoustics in Focus
179th Meeting: Virtual – Acoustics Virtually Everywhere
178th Meeting: San Diego, CA
177th Meeting: Louisville, KY
176th Meeting: Victoria British, Columbia
175th Meeting: Minneapolis, MN
174th Meeting: New Orleans, LA
173rd Meeting (8th Forum Acusticum): Boston, MA
172nd Meeting (5th Joint Meeting of ASA and ASJ): Honolulu, HI
171st Meeting: Salt lake City, UT
170th Meeting: Jacksonville, FL
169th Meeting: Pittsburgh, PA
168th Meeting: Indianapolis, IN
167th Meeting: Providence, Rhode Island
166th Meeting: San Francisco, California
165th Meeting: Montreal, Canada
164rd Meeting: Kansas City, Missouri
163rd Meeting: Hong Kong, China
162nd Meeting: San Diego, California
161st Meeting: Seattle, Washington
160th Meeting: Cancun, Mexico
159th Meeting: Baltimore, Maryland
158th Meeting: San Antonio, Texas
157th Meeting: Portland, Oregon
156th Meeting: Miami, Florida
155th Meeting: Paris, France
154th Meeting: New Orleans, Louisiana
153rd Meeting: Salt Lake City, Utah
152nd Meeting: Honolulu, Hawaii
151st Meeting: Providence, Rhode Island
150th Meeting: Minneapolis, Minnesota
149th Meeting: Vancouver, British Columbia, Canada
148th Meeting: San Diego, California
147th Meeting: New York, New York
146th Meeting: Austin, Texas
145th Meeting: Nashville, Tennessee
144th Meeting: Cancun, Mexico
143rd Meeting: Pittsburgh, Pennsylvania
142nd Meeting: Ft. Lauderdale, Florida
141st Meeting: Chicago, Illinois
140th Meeting: Newport Beach, California
139th Meeting: Atlanta, Georgia
138th Meeting: Columbus, Ohio
137th Meeting: Berlin, Germany
136th Meeting: Norfolk, Virginia
135th Meeting: Seattle, Washington (ICA/ASA ’98)
134th Meeting: San Diego, California
133rd Meeting: State College, Pennsylvania
132nd Meeting: Honolulu, Hawaii
131st Meeting: Indianapolis, Indiana
130th Meeting: St. Louis Missouri