Subjects made magnitude estimations of noxious stimuli produced by a 6 X 6 factorial design of electric shocks (pulse trains) and loud tones. Group data and all individual results conformed to a linear additive model of pain. The estimates of pain approximated the linear sum of the pain estimates of the individual electrocutaneous and auditory components. Pain related differently to the two inducing stimuli. It grew as a mildly expansive power function of current intensity (with an exponent of about 1.2) but as a mildly compressive power function of sound-pressure level (with an exponent of about 0.8). These results replicate recent findings by the same authors in 1986 using a more aversive type of electric stimulation. They are interpreted as supportive of a new functional approach to understand pain and pain-related phenomena.