text-only page produced automatically by LIFT Text Transcoder Skip all navigation and go to page contentSkip top navigation and go to directorate navigationSkip top navigation and go to page navigation
National Science Foundation Home National Science Foundation - Mathematical & Physical Sciences (MPS)
Chemistry (CHE)
design element
CHE Home
About CHE
Funding Opportunities
Awards
News
Events
Discoveries
Publications
Career Opportunities
Highlights
Presentations
Newsletters, Dear Colleague Letters, and Workshop Reports
See Additional CHE Resources
View CHE Staff
MPS Organizations
Astronomical Sciences (AST)
Chemistry (CHE)
Materials Research (DMR)
Mathematical Sciences (DMS)
Physics (PHY)
Office of Multidisciplinary Activities (OMA)
Proposals and Awards
Proposal and Award Policies and Procedures Guide
  Introduction
Proposal Preparation and Submission
bullet Grant Proposal Guide
  bullet Grants.gov Application Guide
Award and Administration
bullet Award and Administration Guide
Award Conditions
Other Types of Proposals
Merit Review
NSF Outreach
Policy Office
Additional CHE Resources
Image Credits
Other Site Features
Special Reports
Research Overviews
Multimedia Gallery
Classroom Resources
NSF-Wide Investments

Email this pagePrint this page
All Images

Discovery
New Sensor Based on Human Organ Is No Tin Ear

Back to article | Note about images

This illustration compares the artificial cochlea to its mammalian counterpart.

This illustration compares the artificial cochlea to the mammalian organ that inspired Karl Grosh and Robert White to create their new sensor technology.

Credit: Zina Deretsky, National Science Foundation


Download the high-resolution JPG version of the image. (387 KB)

Use your mouse to right-click (Mac users may need to Ctrl-click) the link above and choose the option that will save the file or target to your computer.

University of Michigan engineer Karl Grosh explains the mechanical cochlea.

View Video
University of Michigan engineer and NSF CAREER awardee Karl Grosh explains the mechanical cochlea that he co-developed with NSF student-fellow Robert White.

Credit: Dena Headlee, National Science Foundation

 

This illustration shows how soundwaves interact with the human cochlea.

This illustration shows how soundwaves interact with the human cochlea to produce the sense of hearing.

Credit: Zina Deretsky, National Science Foundation


Download the high-resolution JPG version of the image. (227 KB)

Use your mouse to right-click (Mac users may need to Ctrl-click) the link above and choose the option that will save the file or target to your computer.

Detailed image of an earlier artificial cochlea developed by the University of Michigan researchers.

Detailed image of an earlier artificial cochlea developed by the University of Michigan researchers.

Credit: Karl Grosh, University of Michigan


Download the high-resolution JPG version of the image. (139 KB)

Use your mouse to right-click (Mac users may need to Ctrl-click) the link above and choose the option that will save the file or target to your computer.



Email this pagePrint this page
Back to Top of page