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Intraoral Microphone Records Mouth/Breath Sounds for Pattern Recognition Software

Intraoral Microphone + ASR-type Software

Novel intraoral sensor can record physiological acoustic / nonacoustic sounds. Combined with sophisticated pattern recognition software, new diagnostic tools and paradigms can be produced.

Type of project: industry

   

Involved Persons:

Project Leader: Barry Mersky DDS (Audiodontics)
Other involved People:

Funding:

Is the project funded?no

Other information:

Personnel needed:Software developers familiar with automatic speech recognition software. key words: Bioacoustics, Software, Sensors
Expertise sought:Software developers familiar with automatic speech recognition software and how it can be modified to accept an intraoral acoustic/nonacoustic sensor. key words: Bioacoustics, Software, Sensors

DIOC user:

barry mersky (8 star_purple), Audiodontics Inc
barry mersky's interests: research methods, diagnostic and therapeutic technologies, intraoral battery-powered electronic devices , bone conduction sound

Comments:

Kazunori Nozaki (4 ), 10/10/2012:
Audiodontics sounds great for me. Can it involve speech sounds generated from teeth?
Yasuhito Takeuchi (non-member), 04/13/2011:
We have already done such a research independently. Report is here.
IEICE Tech. Rep., vol. 109, no. 10, SP2009-3, pp. 13-16, April 2009.
available at;

http://www.ieice.org/ken/paper/20090417VaLT/eng/

http://ci.nii.ac.jp/naid/110007227436

Another similar research by other party has been published here.

Saiki, T. et. al., "Utterance Detection by Intraoral Acceleration Sensor", IEEJ Trans. EIS Vol.134, No.4, pp826-832 (2011)


Pedro Oliveira (5 ), 06/24/2009:
Congratulations for all the work. I am from Portugal, how can i be part of the development and testing. I have a lot of free time, that can be use to research and all the work.
Best regards, Pedro Oliveira
codemaverik (4 ), 04/28/2009:
Hi,
I am interested in your project as a method of HCI. Could we use the occlusal sounds to control a cursor on a display based on the occlusal sounds of the user? We could record the bone sounds by placing the sound transducer at the mastoid process. That way it will be inconspicuous. We could combine this with gesture recognition software. This will be a great boon for paraplegics. Imagine tilting the head to the right and cleanching the jaw would mean move the mouse to the right direction and a right click for example.
Regards,
Arun

 

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