This storyboard does not have a description.
The New York Times, a historically best selling newspaper- one of the most popular newspapers- came out with an article about the Yanny Laurel confusion!
The huge debate about if you hear "Yanny or Laurel" in a sound clip is over through this article. This article. The purpose was to show how the soundwaves actually made it sound like both words, low waves sounded like Laurel, while high waves sounded like Yanny.
Good thing about this article is that it shows no sign of bias. This while New York TImes article is based on science and how the ear registers sound.
The title of this article, "Yanny or Laurel? How a Sound Clip Divided America", although it is a shocking title, it did go viral through the internet and created fun arguments in everybody's home. Even Ellen, a famous talk show hostess, had an argument about this topic on live television!
Another good thing about the New York Times is that all their titles seem consistently believeable. Although some use exaggerated language, like the Yanny/Laurel title. It is centered around this topic and talks about it the whole time.
We can verify we can trustthis source, as well as other sources because we can see that the article has no bias and has concrete evidence towards this cause. We also see the writers cite trustable people or things as evidence, instead of ones with no value. We know that this article is REAL NEWS!!!!!
Explore Our Articles and Examples
Try Our Other Websites!
Photos for Class
– Search for School-Safe, Creative Commons Photos (It Even Cites for You!
– Easily Make and Share Great-Looking Rubrics
– Create Custom Nursery Art