"Who's yanny? I hear coffefe".
Here is the scientific explanation to why people are hearing two different words. In case you haven't been attuned to social media, the country is divided over whether a voice in a brief audio clip is saying "Laurel" or "Yanny".
"It's Laurel, but I could deflect and divert to Yanny if you need me to", said Kellyanne Conway.
"Laurel" debate that's baffled the internet this week is dead.
"When there is more energy towards the mid and higher frequencies, people tend to hear "Yanny".
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US President Donald Trump and the White House are the latest to weigh in on the Laurel versus Yanny debate.
Some hear one word very clearly and can't understand why anyone would hear the other.
"There may well be differences between British and American listeners", she told the Telegraph. I listened again. And again.
"Accent differences will predispose the brain to hearing certain patterns so it would be interesting to see if a Brit, Aussie, American pattern emerges - but I'm not sure who's collecting that data, and it will be hard to do so now with any research rigour". What you hear also depends on your age.
Scientific explanation behind the audio clip. The student, Katie Hetzel, said she searched for the word on Vocabulary.com, but when she played the pronunciation recording, she thought she was actually hearing "yanny".