A video posted to the White House's official Twitter account on Thursday might have put the whole debate to rest, but it might have also sparked a new one.
In a video posted to Twitter, the White House staff revealed whether they were hearing "Laurel" or "Yanny".
Watch the video:The audio snippet with just two syllables ignited an internet meltdown, dividing social media users into staunchly opposed camps: do you hear "Yanny" or "Laurel?"
Here is a brief summery: For starters, what you hear depends on which frequencies your brain emphasizes. "But I could deflect and divert to Yanny if you need me to".
Press Secretary Sarah Sanders is then confronted by the filmmaker who asks for her response to reports she hears Laurel.
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State case that the state was bound by its Constitution to grant every child "an opportunity to receive a sound basic education". The common theme was having to work two or more jobs not just to support their own families but to buy classroom supplies.
Decide for yourself by watching the clip above, via the White House.
"If there was stuff going on at high frequency range maybe you would get young people hearing/and being influenced by that, but not oldies?" 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".
'Clearly you're getting your information from CNN, because that's fake news, ' she jokes.
In the video, one can hear a male operator saying one word, "Yanny" or "Laurel".
Researchers say those who hear higher frequency sounds are the ones who hear "yanny".