- tritone paradox
- see musical illusion.
Dictionary of Hallucinations. J.D. Blom. 2010.
Look at other dictionaries:
Tritone paradox — The tritone paradox is an auditory illusion in which a sequentially played pair of Shepard tones  separated by an interval of a tritone, or half octave, is heard as ascending by some people and as descending by others … Wikipedia
Tritone — For other uses, see Tritone (disambiguation). tritone Inverse tritone Name Other names augmented fourth, diminished fifth Abbreviation TT Size … Wikipedia
Speech perception — is the process by which the sounds of language are heard, interpreted and understood. The study of speech perception is closely linked to the fields of phonetics and phonology in linguistics and cognitive psychology and perception in psychology.… … Wikipedia
Diana Deutsch — (born February 15, 1938, London, England) is a British American perceptual and cognitive psychologist, born in London, England. She is currently Professor of Psychology at the University of California, San Diego, and is one of the most prominent… … Wikipedia
Shepardtöne — sind spezielle harmonisch komplexe Töne. Sie sind nach dem Psychologen Roger Shepard (Shepard, 1964) benannt worden. Mit Hilfe der Shepardtöne können eine Reihe von akustischen Illusionen erzeugt werden (Tritonus Paradox, Shepard Skala).… … Deutsch Wikipedia
Pitch (music) — In musical notation, the different vertical positions of notes indicate different pitches. Pitch is an auditory perceptual property that allows the ordering of sounds on a frequency related scale. Pitches are compared as higher and lower in… … Wikipedia
Auditory illusion — An auditory illusion is an illusion of hearing, the aural equivalent of an optical illusion: the listener hears either sounds which are not present in the stimulus, or impossible sounds. In short, audio illusions highlight areas where the human… … Wikipedia
musical illusion — Also referred to as audio illusion. Both terms are used to denote a paradoxical * auditory illusion created with the aid of musical sounds. The British American cognitive psychologist Diana Deutsch designed and published many musical illusions … Dictionary of Hallucinations
Diatonic and chromatic — Chromatic redirects here. For other uses, see Chromatic (disambiguation). Melodies may be based on a diatonic scale and maintain its tonal characteristics but contain many accidentals up to all twelve tones of the chromatic scale, such as the… … Wikipedia