pesco at June 30th, 2014 12:43 — #1
stephen_schenck at June 30th, 2014 12:56 — #2
AAAAAAH no volume adjustments on the embed. My poor ears!
lamaranagram at June 30th, 2014 13:31 — #3
One of my favorites is simple.... next time you want to say "coin toss" say "toin coss". It will go unnoticed.
ambiguity at June 30th, 2014 13:41 — #4
This is pretty cool, but I wish they would have given some details on the audio transformation so I could try it myself.
Sounds like they're sweeping a relatively high-Q resonant filter across the sound. Anyone else have any speculations?
boundegar at June 30th, 2014 15:31 — #5
˙ssǝnƃ ɐʇsnɾ s,ʇɐɥʇ ʇnq 'ƃuᴉƃƃoɹɟ ʎɔuǝnbǝɹɟ ǝʞᴉl spunos ʇᴉ 'osl∀
¡ƃuᴉzɐɯɐ uᴉʞǝɹɟ ʎʇʇǝɹԀ
glitch at June 30th, 2014 17:56 — #6
We're constantly filling in gaps in our understanding with good guesses as to what the meaning of something is.
I personally very much enjoy the phenonenon of not quite hearing what someone says, saying "What was that?" in confusion, and then saying "Oh, wait, my brain just caught up" as my mind pieces together what they said through context and memory. Makes me smile every time it happens.
lemoutan at June 30th, 2014 19:24 — #7
I especially wanted to keep that bit of gibberish in my head. Now they've permanently ruined it for me. Great job guys. Hope you're happy.
casey_massino at July 1st, 2014 00:16 — #8
As someone with a mild-to-moderate hearing loss who rarely wears hearing aids, I have that experience often.
relawson at July 1st, 2014 09:53 — #9
Reminds me of this https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=muCPjK4nGY4
Don't look at the captions and just listen and try to figure it out. Then play it again while reading the captions.
pesco at July 5th, 2014 12:43 — #10
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