Please use this persistent identifier to cite or link to this item: doi:10.24405/4324
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dc.contributor.advisorJacobsen, Thomasde_DE
dc.contributor.authorFrey, Johannes Daniel-
dc.description.abstractPrevious research has shown that the human auditory system continuously monitors its acoustic environment, detecting a variety of irregularities (e.g., deviance from prior stimulation regularity in pitch, loudness, duration, and (perceived) sound source location). Detection of irregularities can be inferred from a component of the event-related brain potential (ERP), referred to as the mismatch negativity (MMN), even in conditions in which participants are instructed to ignore the auditory stimulation. This dissertation extends previous findings by demonstrating that auditory irregularities brought about by a change in room acoustics elicit a MMN in a passive oddball protocol (acoustic stimuli with differing room acoustics, that were otherwise identical, were employed as standard and deviant stimuli), in which participants watched a fiction movie (silent with subtitles). While the majority of participants reported no awareness for any changes in the auditory stimulation. Together, these findings suggest automatic monitoring of room acoustics.de_DE
dc.description.sponsorshipAllgemeine und Biologische Psychologiede_DE
dc.subject.ddcDDC - Dewey Decimal Classification::100 Philosophie::150 Psychologiede_DE
dc.subject.otherEvent-Related Potentialsde_DE
dc.subject.otherMismatch Negativityde_DE
dc.subject.otherPre-Attentive Auditory Processingde_DE
dc.subject.otherAuditory Space Perceptionde_DE
dc.subject.otherVirtual Acousticde_DE
dc.titlePre-Attentive Processing of Room Acousticde_DE
dc.contributor.refereeKöhler, Thomasde_DE
dc.contributor.grantorHSU Hamburgde_DE
dc.type.thesisDoctoral Thesisde_DE
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