Toward the use of augmented auditory feedback for the rehabilitation of arm movements in stroke patients. (bibtex)
by , , , , , , , ,
Bibtex Entry:
@InProceedings{2014ACTI3162,
  Title                    = {Toward the use of augmented auditory feedback for the rehabilitation of arm movements in stroke patients.},
  Author                   = {Roby-Brami., A. and Van Zandt-Escobar, A and Jarrassé, N. and Robertson, J. and Schnell, N. and Rasamimanana, N. and Boyer, E. and Hanneton, S. and Bevilacqua, F.},
  Booktitle                = {European Journal of physical and rehabilitation medicine. Vol 50, Supl 1-3,},
  Year                     = {2014},
  Organization             = {19th Eur. congress of physical rehabilitation medicine. },
  Pages                    = {72},

  Abstract                 = {Introduction.– Following stroke, patients frequently demonstrate loss of motor control and function and altered kinematics of reaching movements (decreased velocity, loss of smoothness and loss of inter-joint coordination). Recent clinical observations using rehabilitation technology suggest that active training may reduce impairment thanks to motor learning. One method to promote motor learning is movement sonification. In this framework, we are exploring the potential of augmented auditory feedback as a means to guide movement performance during training (Knowledge of Performance) and not, as is usually done, simply to signal the success of the trial (Knowledge of Results). Material and methods.– Sonification of arm movement can provide patients with auditory feedback relative to the ongoing direction of the movement, coordination between shoulder and elbow movement and/or motion smoothness. This implies the on line recording of the movement and quantifying of the related impairment in order to generate feedback which stimulates appropriate audio-motor coupling. Results.– We present a literature review of previous pilot studies of sonification for motor rehabilitation and our current exploration involving different types of sonification and musical metaphors usable in rehabilitation (including source-filters, concatenative/granular synthesis and physical model sound synthesis). Conclusion.– The perspective of sonification for rehabilitation will be discussed.},
  Category                 = {ACTIS}
}
Powered by bibtexbrowser