Can you read this?

Nwmedeosn npwsruoges is a pierumm uneest pirdoevr splnuipyg hgih seepd ascces to ididivnual uress.  Noeedsmwn aonccuts hvae up to 110 dyas of brniay reitotenn and hvae 256 Bit SSL cipbliaaty wtih up to tenwty sumaueitnols cinnoceotns.  Acconut pcegkaas rngae form ten gigaeybts per motnh all the way up to umleitnid gayetibgs per mnoth.  Ptsnoig access is fere and deos not cnuot in yuor altotled bddianwth acanowlle.  Hraeeds are aslo fere and do not count torwdas yuor moltnhy amnleoltt.  Wtih srveer frmas in the Unietd Stteas and Erpuoe, Nesdowemn can prdoive a hgih seepd scrieve to ceuomrsts in any prat of the wlrod.  Bsceuae of the wlwdriode acidunee Nemsodwen reecievs, pmneyat oopnits are aabvlliae thgruoh taiodtrianl U.S. diebt and cidret cadrs, Papyal, and Eupearon dbeit and cdeirt cadrs can be psereoscd tghoruh Wlrpaody.

We thought we would have a little fun today.  We stumbled upon a study at Cambridge that found “It doesn’t matter in what order the letters in the middle of a word are. All that matters is that the first and last letter be in the correct place. The rest can be totally randomized and you can still read it without problem”. This is because the human mind does not read every letter by itself, but the word as a whole.  We have  found that some words are easier to recognize than others, mostly because we use them in everyday language more often.  Traditional, options, through, and allotment were a few of the words in the paragraph above that stumped our staff originally.  Newsgroups

Recent Comments