Current PhD projects

A substantial part of the centers research is carried out by our PhD students. The research group was established in 2003 and 50 PhD theses have since been completed. Most of the PhD projects are supported by the hearing-aid industry, the Danish Research Foundation, private foundations and DTU.

We currently have 21 running PhD projects. Each student has his/her own project, but since we all do research within hearing, there are great opportunities to discuss ideas, approaches and results with other students and colleagues. Besides being financially supported by the industry, there are also possibilities to collaborate with national and international industrial partners and hospitals. Hearing research is a very multidisciplinary field and we provide a large and high-quality international network to other research groups. We are involved in several formalized European networks and it is common for our students to spend some time abroad (typically in Europe or the U.S.A) as a part of their studies. You may search for more projects and further descriptions in DTU's research database ORBIT - Online Research Database In Technology.

Scott Aker
Electro-tactile hearing: Using tactile stimulation to improve music perception in cochlear implant users

Lisbeth Birkelund Simonsen
New applications and test modalities for the Audible Contrast Threshold (ACT) test

Chiara Casolani
Objective correlates of tinnitus and cochlear synaptopathy

Philippe Gonzalez
Binaural speech enhancement in noisy and reverberant environments using deep learning

Sinnet Greve Bjerge Kristensen
Simultaneous electrophysiological measurements with auditory narrow-band stimuli: investigation of clinical consequences of interactions at the level of the auditory pathway

Pernille Holtegaard
Perceptual consequences of noise-induced neural degeneration in humans

Hyojin Kim
Physiological correlates of the audibility of masked signals at supra-threshold levels

Aleksandra Koprowska
Auditory-training strategies to improve speech intelligibility in hearing-impaired listeners

Mie Lærkegård Jørgensen
Exploring innovative hearing aid techniques for tinnitus treatment

Sarantos Mantzagriotis
Investigating novel pulse shapes through computational modeling of the neural-electrode interface and psychophysics experiments

Paolo Attilio Mesiano
Characterizing consequences of hearing impairment and hearing-aid processing on speech perception in competing-talker scenarios

Jonatan Märcher-Rørsted
Behavioural and electrophysiological correlates of synaptopathy

Mihaela Beatrice Neagu
Evaluation of pupillometry as a diagnostic tool for hearing-aid fitting

Ingvi Örnólfsson
Investigating conversational dynamics using objective behavioral metrics and multi-modal, egocentric sensing

Niels Overby

Scene-aware compensation strategies for hearing aids in adverse conditions

Lily Cassandra Paulick
Computational modelling of the perceptual consequences of individual hearing loss

Jonathan Regev

Measures and computational models of amplitude modulation processing and perception in hearing-impaired listeners

Valeska Slomianka
Characterizing listener behaviour in complex dynamic scenes

Miguel Temboury Gutierrez
Computational modeling of auditory evoked potentials in the hearing-impaired system

Rasmus Malik Thaarup Høegh
Probabilistic deep learning for hearing aid speech separation

Sam Watson
Perceptual and neural consequences of hidden hearing loss