As for the dress, some people said it was white and gold while others saw blue and black.
People who hear both words are switching their focus during the audio clip.
Everyone is listening to the clip and revealing whether they hear the word Laurel or the word Yanny.
So now that you know what our team in Washington heard, CGTN America wants to know: what do you hear?
However, they report that age isn't the only reason that the audio may be heard differently by different people. "Yanny" can clearly be heard when the pitch is lowered, and "Laurel" can be heard when the pitch is raised.
Some have said the speakers used have something to do what an individual hears.
Next, listen to this clip, which is no longer noisy.
McCreery said it's likely because the different devices - computers, phones and headphones - produce different ranges of frequencies.
It could be a factor. If you hear Laurel, you're more likely hearing lower frequencies.
When he took the bass out, he says he still hears "Laurel". Primary information that would be present in a high quality recording or in person is "weakened or attenuated", Story says, even as the brain is eagerly looking for patterns to interpret.
Intrigued, Szabo sent it to a friend who posted the clip on Instagram and created a poll that quickly went viral, triggering a mass debate that has spread internationally.
Iowa AG refuses to defend 'heartbeat' abortion law
Kim Reynolds said she anticipated the lawsuits when she signed Senate file 359 . "It's about protecting life". Meanwhile, Planned Parenthood and the ACLU blasted the law Tuesday during a press conference.