In the article that appeared on page 693 of the October 2010 issue of Ear and Hearing, the following should have appeared as the last sentence of the third paragraph in the Introduction:
“Our method is based on a method originally introduced by Wilson and his colleagues in the early 1990s (Wilson et al. 1992; Wilson et al. 1994; Wilson & Dorman 2008, Fig. 6D) as a variation of their virtual channels technique (cf. Wilson & Dorman 2009, pp. 103–108). In turn, Wilson et al.'s (1992) technique is related to Townshend, Cotter, Van Campernolled, and White's (1987) and Townshend and White's (1987) ‘stimulus sharpening’ technique.”
The following reference entries should have appeared in the References section:
Townshend, B., Cotter, N., Van Campernolled, D., & White R. L. (1987). Pitch perception by cochlear implant subjects. J Acoust Soc Am, 82, 106–115. PubMed | CrossRef
Townshend, B., & White, R. L. (1987). Reduction of electrical interaction in auditory prostheses. IEEE Trans Biomed Eng, 34, 891–897. PubMed | CrossRef
Wilson, B. S., & Dorman, M. F. (2008). Cochlear implants: current designs and future possibilities. J Rehab Res Devel, 45, 695–730. PubMed | CrossRef
Wilson, B. S., & Dorman, M. F. (2009). The design of cochlear implants. In J. K. Niparko, K. I. Kirk, N. K. Mellon, A. M. Robbins, D. L. Tucci, & B. S. Wilson (Eds). Cochlear Implants: Principles & Practices (2nd edition, pp. 95–135). Philadelphia, PA: Lippincott Williams & Wilkins.
Wilson, B. S., Lawson, D. T., Zerbi, M., & Finley, C. C. (1992). Speech processors for auditory prostheses: Virtual channel interleaved sampling (VCIS) processors—Initial studies with subject SR2. First Quarterly Progress Report, NIH project N01-DC-2-2401. Bethesda, MD: Neural Prosthesis Program, National Institutes of Health.
Wilson, B. S., Lawson, D. T., Zerbi, M., & Finley, C. C. (1994). Recent developments with the CIS strategies. In I. J. Hochmair-Desoyer & E. S. Hochmair (Eds). Advances in Cochlear Implants (pp. 103–112). Vienna, Austria: Manz.
Saoji, A. A., & Litvak, L. M. (2010). Use of “phantom electroce” technique to extend the range of pitches available through a cochlear implant. Ear Hear
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