Some Single- and Multiple-Source Localization Effects
Common-origin multiply reproduced sounds may fuse into a single image, may broaden to envelop the position of all of the transducers involved, or the resultant image may be displaced to a phanton location in between or outside the boundaries of the actual source positions. The apparent location of a single source may also differ considerably from its actual position. Some attention will be given to the historical background of the Haas (precedence) effect.
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