Have you ever thought about how we are able to hear high and low tones?
A low tone is a slow vibration. Only slow vibrations make it into the depth of the inner ear, sometimes called the apex of the cochlea.
High tones are fast vibrations. They do not move very far into the inner ear.
How does a cochlear implant take care of the wide range of tones - low, mid and high tones? Most importantly, a cochlear implant needs to consider the natural place for each tone in the inner ear.
Find out which parts of the sound activate which area in the inner ear.
Very low tones need to be transmitted to the inner most part of the cochlea. Only then they sound low, finds Reinhold Schatzer  in cochlear omplant users with single sided deafness (https://pubmed.ncbi.nlm.nih.gov/24252455/).
If all parts of the cochlea are being activated, the world sounds the most natural. How a cochlear implant might sound has been explored by Michael Dorman , also in a group of cochlear implant user with single sided deafness (https://pubmed.ncbi.nlm.nih.gov/28806337/).
Note that we are not trying to simulate the sound of a cochlear implant here, but to show which areas of the cochlea need to are stimulated naturally.