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Current Issue
Volume 155,
Issue 3,
March 2024

Focus and Coverage

The Journal of the Acoustical Society of America is the leading source of theoretical and experimental research results in the broad interdisciplinary subject of sound. The journal serves physical scientists, life scientists, engineers, psychologists, physiologists, architects, musicians, and speech communication specialists.

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Technical Area Picks
F. Arturo Machuca-Tzili, A. L. Padilla-Ortiz et al.
A clear comprehension of the oscillatory nature of sound for acoustics undergraduate students is of paramount importance. In this paper, two online experiments were implemented to aid teaching of ...
Wolfgang Rueckner, Joseph Peidle et el.
Schlieren images can show a two-dimensional representation of pressure distributions. Using this method, we have demonstrated that there is a particle size effect for levitating solid elastic Styrofoam ...
L. Katch, M. Moghaddaszadeh et el.
Phononic crystals can develop defects during manufacturing that alter the desired dynamic response and bandgap behavior. This frequency behavior change can enable successful defect inspection ...
Malek Ibrahim, Jason D. Sagers et el.
This paper explores the challenging polyphonic sound event detection problem using machine learning architectures applied to data recorded in the Beaufort Sea during the Canada Basin ...
Most Recent
Jonathan Regev, Helia Relaño-Iborra et al.
The processing and perception of amplitude modulation (AM) in the auditory system reflect a frequency-selective process, often described as a modulation filterbank. Previous studies on perceptual AM ...
Kiyean Kim, Sangyeon Kim et al.
Classifying acoustic responses captured through earphones offers valuable insights into nearby environments, such as whether the earphones are in or out of the ear. However, the performances of ...
Junpeng Lai, Mahdi Farahikia et al.
A study is presented of the thermal-mechanical noise and response to sound of microphones that are designed to be driven by the viscous forces in air rather than by sound pressure. Virtually all ...


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