The latest news is about a phenomenon most of which existed: there is a gap in the use of text messaging between youngger and older mobile phone owners. The reports are different, but the marks are between 12 and 30, making up 80% of the text messages.
Due to the instantaneous nature of text messages and tiny keyboards and screens on mobile phones, a whole language has evolved around text messaging. For mobile phone owners who do not use text messages, the complexity of this language can make messages almost impossible. This language is abbreviated for speed and ease of use. This is a fairly phonetic language where a single letter or number can be in full words, for example "Y" for "why" or "8" for "eat". Vowels can be omitted to further reduce keystrokes, for example, "btwn" between "uppercase" and uppercase and punctuation are rare. Acronyms are used for terms and entire sentences like "ADBB" for "all finished, charming, charming". Symbols are also common in the text message language.
Non-verbal communication, such as facial expression and sound, has been the expression of more words than words, in a speech message. No form of written communication is missing. This is especially true for text messaging. Knowing that the term "thts gr8t" (which is great) is a positive or sarcastic expression when communicating. Text messaging allows the user to create "emoticons" or "emoticons" to add a voice to a comment. For example, "thts gr8t :)" would give a positive meaning while saying "THTS GR8T" would indicate shaking excitations.
Thanks to the uniqueness of communication, those who do not use messaging on their mobile phones are at a loss to understand or communicate in this text language: their children, grandchildren, the language of their young colleagues, and many others. Of course, they know the language they need to communicate, a huge benefit.
Text messaging with mobile phones can offer other benefits that non-users may consider. Text messages are cheaper than talk time and allow the user to communicate with basic messages without causing unnecessary costs. Text messaging is also an excellent way to remain accessible without disturbance. Obviously, when we take a mobile phone call at a meeting or in a crowded area, all of them close together because the call is answered and a conversation occurs. By using text messages, you are aware that interruptions have occurred. One of the other advantages of voice over voice calls can be easy communication with a hearing impaired person through a mobile phone.
There are many opportunities in the world of cellular texting. One of the methods used by many parents is a child who is a normal user of text messages. However, for those seeking to strive, there are many resources for consultation. Online, netlingo.com and webopedia.com provide references to mobile phone owners to learn the vocabulary of text messaging. Another site, lingo2word.com, offers a translator that helps mobile phone owners to create text messages or translate a text message that they receive in plain English texts. Other sites can help you in writing in other languages, such as Transclick.com, which can be used to translate text messages in real time. The local bookstore or Amazon.com visit reveals a number of reference books that can be priceless for beginners.
Of course, the use of text messages may be challenging for those who are not accustomed to it, since at first glance it is an impersonal communication method or a purely alien or unnecessary concept. However, learning and using text messages will certainly open the door of communication to a broder audience, as does the acquisition of the second language.
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