13th Speech in Noise Workshop, 20-21 January 2022, Virtual Conference 13th Speech in Noise Workshop, 20-21 January 2022, Virtual Conference

SPIN2022 is now finished!

Talks were shared as Zoom webinars and poster sessions took place in GatherTown. You can still consult the programme here.

If you were a registered participant, the poster sessions remain available in GatherTown, and posters can be downloaded from the programme page after you've logged in into your personal space.

SPIN2023 will take place in Split, Croatia!

Colin Cherry Award 2022

The Colin Cherry Award 2022 was attributed to Jens Kreitewolf for his poster "Normal-hearing listeners and cochlear-implant users benefit from voice-feature continuity at the Cocktail Party". Congratulations!

The Colin Cherry Award is attributed every year in appreciation of a contribution to the field of Research on Speech in Noise and Cocktail Party Sciences, with the work selected for best poster presentation by the participants of the Speech in Noise Workshop. The prize consists of a cocktail shaker, and the recipient receives an invitation to present their work at the following SPIN workshop.

Programme overview

Check the detailled programme here.

Keynote Lecture:

“Perceiving and representing voice identity: effects of talker variability and listener familiarity”

Carolyn McGettigan
VoCoLab, University College London, United-Kingdom

The invited speakers are:

  • Hans Rutger Bosker
    Max Planck Institute for Psycholinguistics, Nijmegen, NL
    Ignoring people at a cocktail party: testing which acoustic characteristics of ignored speech influence attended speech perception
  • Samuel El Bouzaïdi Tiali
    Univ. Grenoble Alpes, Univ. Savoie Mont Blanc, CNRS, LPNC, Grenoble, FR
    Homophone processing during speech-in-speech situation and cognitive control implication
  • Janina Fels
    Institute for Hearing Technology and Acoustics, RWTH Aachen University, DE
    Challenges and methods to design a child-appropriate speech-in-noise experiment in spatial auditory environments for young children
  • Sébastien Ferreira
    Authôt, Ivry-sur-Seine, France
    Prediction of the ASR quality by analysis of the sound environment
  • Anna Fiveash
    Lyon Neuroscience Research Center, INSERM, CNRS, University of Lyon 1, France
    Regular rhythmic primes do not (always) benefit speech-in-noise perception: Evidence for distinct outcomes for temporal attention depending on speech-in-noise manipulations
  • Inga Holube
    Institute of Hearing Technology and Audiology, Jade University of Applied Sciences, Oldenburg, DE
    Text-to-speech and back — new ways in speech audiometry
  • Ulrich Hoppe
    Department of Audiology, ENT-clinic, University of Erlangen-Nürnberg, DE
    Speech recognition in quiet and in noise in a large group of bimodal (CI + HA) listeners
  • Hae-Sung Jeon
    UCLan, Preston, UK
    Perception of dynamic pitch in speech
  • Bethany Plain
    Amsterdam UMC, NL | Eriksholm Research Centre, Snekkersten, DK
    The impact of social observation during a speech-in-noise task: insights from cardiovascular and pupil responses of listeners with hearing loss
  • Emmanuel Ponsot
    Ghent University, BE
    Impact of cochlear synaptopathy on speech-in-noise perception: Psychophysical and electrophysiological markers based on temporal fine structure coding fidelity
  • Cas Smits
    Amsterdam UMC, Dept. of Otolaryngology – Head and Neck Surgery, Amsterdam, NL
    A method to convert between Speech Recognition Thresholds (SRT) and percentage-correct scores for speech-in-noise tests


Last modified 2022-10-13 09:10:14