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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.

"We asked the trainers and half heard Laurel and half heard Yanny", Yost said, H/T Chris Landers of MLB.com's Cut4. "So yanny is more of a high-pitched sound, and laurel is more of a low frequency sound", said Dr. Voellinger, an audiology specialist at Deaconess Gateway. "I definitely hear Yanny", "I hear Laurel, I hear laurel".

And what was the professor's vote?"I heard Laurel", said Professor Richmond.

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CGTN's Audrey Siek and Jim Spellman went around the newsroom to get to the bottom of the sound, and figure out just which word was right: Yanny or Laurel? But for a moment, discovering there was no observable rhyme or reason to why you heard something that a sizeable chunk of the internet didn't was unsettling.

A odd audio clip has taken over, making people question their hearing.

The Times traced the clip back to an 18-year-old high school student in Lawrenceville, Ga., who was apparently working on a school project.

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Then, he said, you have to take into account the different ways people are listening to this - through mobile phones, headphones, tablets, etc.

The creator of the viral sensation spoke out and sorry to say "Yanny" listeners, he confirmed he said "Laurel".

Elliot Freeman, a perception researcher at City University of London, said our brains can selectively tune into different frequency bands once we know what to listen out for, "like a radio". While you may hear one word from your TV, you may get another when you hear it over the radio.

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Joking aside, the Los Angeles Clippers have a pretty minimal chance of getting a top-three pick in the 2018 NBA Draft. He already has the defensive chops to be a difference-maker, but his offense needs some work.

Also, he said the clip illustrates that our brains decide what it wants to hear if there is an ambiguous signal like this one.


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