Domestic cats have the ability to respond to the sound of their names, a new study from Japan says.
While this bit of knowledge may not surprise cat owners, it is the first experimental evidence that the animals can actually discern human speech, researchers pointed out.
An ad of a licensed real estate agent who goes by the name “Creamy Wang” garnered the attention of netizens.
🤣🤣🤣..Deadass her name is Creamy Wang.. Why didn’t anyone tell her what that means.. Like I know the printer guy was laughing when he printed these shits up.. Nah.. we can’t let her continue with this shit.. I’m gonna need everyone to call Ms. Wang (347) 806-9660 and help her out by letting her know what her name means in these skreets.. 🤷♂️ Record it and tag me in the video.. 😂😂 #creamywang Follow @macxkat @iamchynadollkat #theadventuresofmacxkat #themacxkatshow #comedy #asianratchet #lol
Natalie Lung – pronounced “loong” – Fuk-yu, an exchange student in the United States, recently shared her terrible experience for having a last name that sounds like a curse word in many English-speaking countries.
Natalie first learned the English connotation of her name when she was 9 years old. A girl from her class – equivalent to fourth grade – told her that her given name, Fuk-yu, sounded like a swear word in English, according to the student’s article in Quartz.