Go to the page for "laurel" (yep, that's officially the word in the clip) and click the audio icon.
Unless you've been living under a rock for the past 24 hours, you've probably run into the latest viral trend: "Yanny" vs. "Laurel". Same works in reverse by cutting out the high frequencies with a Low Pass Filter.
It seems fairly evenly split in Twitter debates in terms of which word people hear - which makes sense. You're probably already exhausted of your friends sharing the meme on Instagram, which has carried over to Twitter, where popular YouTuber Cloe Feldman has racked up almost 50,000 retweets after asking her users what they hear.
The viral audio clip that divided the internet is actually a recording of the word "Laurel", not "Yanny", according to the teens behind it all.
Some speculated online that the age of the listener might determine what was heard, while others changed the pitch to alter results. He also appeared to post the poll on Reddit under the username RolandCamry.
One fact may frustrate some and vindicate others: The primary recording came from the vocabulary.com page for "laurel", the word for a wreath worn on the head, "usually a symbol of victory". She said she heard laurel.
"Over time with the wear and tear process that comes with aging, exposure to loud noises, we tend to lose those hair cells in the high pitch range first", says Wolfe. It's all due to Yanny-vs-Laurel Mania.
"It's partly because of different frequencies in the audio file", Goetz said. Catherine Marino, an audiologist, Main Line Health said, "Because they're grouped so close together I think the brain is having a hard time distinguishing one or the other".
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