Also found in: Medical, Wikipedia.
Related to audiogenic: audiogenic epilepsy


(General Physics) caused or produced by sound or an audio frequency: an audiogenic epileptic fit.
Collins English Dictionary – Complete and Unabridged, 12th Edition 2014 © HarperCollins Publishers 1991, 1994, 1998, 2000, 2003, 2006, 2007, 2009, 2011, 2014


(ˌɔ di əˈdʒɛn ɪk)

caused by sound.
Random House Kernerman Webster's College Dictionary, © 2010 K Dictionaries Ltd. Copyright 2005, 1997, 1991 by Random House, Inc. All rights reserved.
References in periodicals archive ?
(31.) Munoz, L.J., Carballosa-Gautam, M.M., Yanowsky, K., Garcia-Atares, N., Lopez, D.E., The genetic audiogenic seizure hamster from Salamanca: The GASH:Sal.
Electrocorticography (ECoG) recordings during stimulation were characterized by spike and spike-waves in accordance with the nature of audiogenic seizures.
van Rijn, "Proepileptic effects of the cannabinoid receptor antagonist SR141716 in a model of audiogenic epilepsy," Epilepsy Research, vol.
Wada et al., "Mice expressing only monosialoganglioside GM3 exhibit lethal audiogenic seizures," The Journal of Biological Chemistry, vol.
Prevention by cycloeximide of the audiogenic seizures and TRP metabolic disturbances of ethanol withdrawal in rats.
They named it Feline Audiogenic Reflex Seizures (FARS), a condition triggered by high-pitched sounds such as crinkling tin foil and clanging metal spoons.
Experts identified a new syndrome, termed "feline audiogenic reflex seizures".
Cardiac dysfunction in rats prone to audiogenic epileptic seizures.
(1996) [17] who studied the effect of intraperitoneal administration of lamotrigine (0.5-10 mg/kg) on audiogenic seizures (sound induced) in mice and demonstrated that lamotrigine was able to antagonize the audiogenic seizures in a dose-dependent manner.
Alexiuk, "Effects of valproate on amino acid and monoamine concentrations in striatum of audiogenic seizure-prone Balb/c mice," Molecular and Chemical Neuropathology, vol.
A startle reflex that is elicited by an unpredicted noise is referred to as an acoustic or audiogenic startle reflex, (Wilkens, Hallett, & Wess, 1986; Brown, Rothwell, Thompson, Britton, Day, & Marsden, 1991; Gluck, Mercado, & Myers, 2008).