I am a Research Engineer at Boston University’s Hearing Research Center. For full details on my code, check out the repos I contribute to on GitHub.

Research

My research interests focus on modeling the behavior of the human auditory system. In particular I am interested in studying cochlear synaptopathy and its upstream effects in the brainstem and midbrain to better understand the hearing impairments it may cause.

Corti

I have developed Corti, a flexible modeling environment for the evaluation of subcortical auditory systems, as part of my Master’s Thesis.

The ESME project

ESME is a GIS tool to help environmental regulators and marine biologists estimate the effects of anthropogenic noise on whales and other marine mammals. Its code is hosted here.

The Unlock project

I have developed new functionality for unlock, a brain-computer interface for severely paralyzed patients that uses EEG for computer control.

NinjaGame

I have worked on NinjaGame, a video game tool for speech rehabilitation for children with cleft palates.

Education

I received my M.S. in Biomedical Engineering from Boston University. My Master’s thesis explored using Corti to characterize the behavior of auditory models.

I received my B.S. in Biomedical Engineering from Boston University. My undergraduate research focused on neural modeling of auditory processing in zebra finches.

Publications

Peer-Reviewed Publications

  1. Lee, K., Lv, W., Ter-ovanesyan, E., Barley, M. E., Voysey, G. E., Galea, A. M., Hirschman, G. B., et al. (2013). “Cardiac Ablation Catheter Guidance by Means of a Single Equivalent Moving Dipole Inverse Algorithm,” Pacing Clin. Electrophysiol., 00, 1–12. doi: 10.1111/pace.12114

Conference Proceedings

  1. Mountain, D., Anderson, D., Voysey, G.E. (2013). “The effects of sound on the marine environment (ESME) workbench: A simulation tool to predict the impact of anthropogenic sound on marine mammals,” Proc. Meet. Acoust., Montreal, 010051–010051. doi: 10.1121/1.4801015

  2. Cler, M.J., Voysey, G.E., Stepp, C.E., “Video game speech rehabilitation for velopharyngeal dysfunction: Feasibility and pilot testing,” in Neural Engineering (NER), 2015 7th International IEEE/EMBS Conference on , vol. pp.812-815, 22-24 April 2015 doi: 10.1109/NER.2015.7146747

Thesis

  1. Voysey, G. E. (2016). “Development of a Flexible Modeling Environment for Evaluating Subcortical Auditory Systems” Boston University.