RIP Philo

Are you a 'Lauren' or a 'Yanny'?

I'm a 'Yanny'.
Permalink Grumpy Old Git 
May 17th, 2018 1:25am
At -2 I can hear both simultaneously
Permalink Grumpy Old Git 
May 17th, 2018 1:28am

I hear both at +1.5
Permalink Random Lurker 
May 17th, 2018 5:09am

Well that clearly sounds like laurel.

On the NYT it's clearly laurel at 7.5. After that the el starts to sound like "ie" but also sounds highly distorted from the original. By 10.0 it sounds like a low pitch "Laurie". the first vowel definitely is not a "ah" sound and the "r" never sounds like "n", so I don't know what is the deal with the Yanny people.
Permalink Reality Check 
May 17th, 2018 8:13am
My slier doesn't have numbers so I'm going 0 to 10, 5 in middle.
Permalink Reality Check 
May 17th, 2018 8:14am
Neither. I hear M sounds. More like "yammer".
Permalink John 
May 17th, 2018 11:53am
The best answer I heard was "It depends on your speakers".  I heard Lauren when people were playing it at work, and Yanny on TV.
Permalink Send private email FSK 
May 17th, 2018 9:06pm
What do you see?
Permalink Pie 
May 18th, 2018 8:23am
Clearly it's a Lauren because if it was a Yanny the two Ns would look more alike than they do :)

That is a very good piece of work.
Permalink ,ndo 
May 18th, 2018 6:36pm
I've had mixed results from this. There's some kind of hysteresis in effect.

Going by RC's scale, the switch-over point is around 6.5 for me if I start from 10.0 and go downwards slowly, or 7.5 if I start from 5.0 and go upwards slowly.

I'm old enough that it's definitely Laurel below 6.0.
Permalink brone 
May 18th, 2018 7:04pm

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