Christian Füllgrabe received his undergraduate and graduate education in experimental and cognitive psychology from the Université de Paris 5 - René Descartes (France). In 2005, he was awarded a PhD for his work on the role of (non)linear mechanisms and selectivity in auditory processing of complex temporal-envelopes cues. Shortly after, he joined Prof Brian Moore's Hearing Lab at the University of Cambridge (UK), first as a Fyssen-Foundation post-doctoral fellow, and then as a Marie Curie Intra-European fellow. In 2008, he was elected a Junior Research Fellow at Wolfson College, Cambridge. While pursuing his work on the temporal-envelope processing, he was also involved in research projects on auditory stream segregation, perceptual learning, and the potential benefits of frequency transposition and extended bandwidth in hearing aids. In 2010, he took up a position as an Investigator Scientist at Medical Research Council Institute of Hearing Research. His current research (funded by Action on Hearing Loss, the British Society of Audiology and the Oticon Foundation) focuses on the role of supra-threshold auditory processing and cognitive abilities in speech-in-noise perception across the adult lifespan.
hearing, temporal processing, speech perception, cognition, aging
FONTAN, LIONEL, FERRANÉ, ISABELLE, FARINAS, JÉRÔME, PINQUIER, JULIEN, TARDIEU, JULIEN, MAGNEN, CYNTHIA, GAILLARD, PASCAL, AUMONT, XAVIER and FÜLLGRABE, CHRISTIAN, 2017. Automatic speech recognition predicts speech intelligibility and comprehension for listeners with simulated age-related hearing loss Journal of Speech, Language, and Hearing Research. 1-12 FÜLLGRABE, CHRISTIAN, HARLAND, ANDREW J, SEK, ALEKSANDER P and MOORE, BRIAN CJ, 2017. Development of a method for determining binaural sensitivity to temporal fine structure International Journal of Audiology. 1-10
FÜLLGRABE, C. and MOORE, BRIAN CJ, 2017. Evaluation of a method for determining binaural sensitivity to temporal fine structure (TFS-AF test) for older listeners with normal and impaired low-frequency hearing Trends in Hearing. (In Press.)