View Tag: ‘Staab’
Aside from textbooks, a variety of journals related to hearing, hearing aids, and associated topics have been used by hearing professionals to educate themselves in methods and procedures to better identify and manage hearing loss. This article recalls a few of the periodicals that no longer exist, or if they currently exist, are now available under another name.
Wayne Staab ponders the question, “Can a sound can be branded?”
Wayne Staab explores why many people seem to enjoy the loud sounds of their beloved “Hog.”
Wayne Staab explores the question of whether the high loudness levels of many movies help to tell the story or intended to cover a weak story?
In this issue’s installment, Wayne Staab takes a two-part look at the evolution of the hearing aid battery.
Wayne Staab take us through a look back at some of the commonly used batteries and cells of yesteryear, but which are not generally found today.
A recently found box of “old hearing aids” left Wayne Staab to muse about how old some of these might be, and if there were any interesting features/design characteristics. And, why did he keep them?
Wayne takes a fascinating look at how today’s audiometer is a far cry from what it was more than one hundred years ago, not only visibly, but also in technology.
Marshall Chasin asked a few colleagues in the industry and in the clinic to provide their thoughts (some may consider these as “rants”) about what they would change if they could. These colleagues have been practicing long enough to see many changes in technology and professional service delivery and kindly offer their perspective as to what we might change, if only we could.
The hearing professional has to remember that the hearing aid is a complicated hardware device. Many things could and do happen to affect the way that it operates. Sometimes, only by running an objective test is a defect found in what otherwise seems to be a perfect hearing aid. Frye and Staab look at the advantages of hearing aid analyzers.