What are four examples of written communication?
This question is sort of ambiguous as it's unclear as to what it refers to as "written communication." There are books, newspapers, magazines, and epitaphs on tombstones. There are legal papers, advertisements, emails, and websites. There is typing, writing, printing, and hieroglyphs. For a specific answer, a more definitive question needs addressing, but you've got my best answers so far.
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Current nations that lead a Communist type of government include: . People's Republic of China . Republic of Cuba . Laos People's Democratic Republic . Socialist Republic of Vietnam
Advantage to electronic communication is that there are no restrictions to a specific time and place (asynchronous). \nIt is visual and textual rather than aural. These characteristics provide benefits in several areas \n. \n1. increased accessibility relevant to the course and the ongoing dialo…gs \n. \n2. provide more pedagogically sound interaction with the information \n. \n3. encourage thoughtful discussion about the information \n. \n4. equal participation in the ongoing discussion \n. \n5. enhance interaction \n. \n6. a unique assessment technique\n. \n7. ability to archive and retrieve, and increased structure of information\n. \n8. access to diverse sources of information. ( Full Answer )
Written communication is an art of organized thoughts expressed in alpha-numeric or linguistic symbols or words printed in a legible surface, usually in paper.
All people are equal in which being ruled by the state alone.It brings a hwole group together as the power. The wealth and equality is divided among the people in which no man is richer and no man is poorer.No one is left behind. Ex: You have barely enough food for your own family and your neighbor …has none at all. You make sure in all equality that even though you may barely have food, you must give some to your neighbor. You both will eat dinner tonight even if it is not a the full suggested amount. ( Full Answer )
In foreign language teaching the four basic skills are:. Speaking . Listening comprehension . Reading . Writing
there are many forms of communication. such as; letters, post cards, pictures, semaphore, emailing, texting, posting, social networking, talking one to one, walk talkies and lots more . verbal . non verbal . formal . informal . active listening
Formal communication is a type document, letter, or verbalpresentation intended to share information to professionals or usedfor official purposes. Examples of this communication include somepublications, newsletters, and letters of congratulations.
A person can belong to one or more groups. As an example , a manager can belong to a group of women that go to lunch together every Friday. She can also belong to a group of managers in her department that talk about work in informal ways. She could have a third group of people scattered throughout… the organization with which she shares other common interests outside of work. The manager in this example is likely to pass information across her three main, informal networks. In some ways, she is verifying the accuracy of the rumors she hears. When more than one of her networks is in agreement about a given rumor, she is bound to believe it's true. ( Full Answer )
Two examples of communication are written and verbal. Written formsof communication include letters and email. Verbal communicationincludes speech and recorded messages.
An example of a community is a neighbourhood. Another example of acommunity is a city, town, church, etc. all the populations that live together make up a community. An example of a community is... people raising money for a charity
The relationship between humans and mosquitoes could be consideredan example of communalism. The mosquito consumes the human's bloodfor its own benefit while inconveniencing and causing harm to thehuman.
The levels of communication are the following.. 1) INTRAPERSONAL COMMUNICATION - is language use or thought internal to the communicator. Intrapersonal communication is the active internal involvement of the individual in symbolic processing of messages. The individual becomes his or her own sen…der and receiver, providing feedback to him or herself in an ongoing internal process. It can be useful to envision intrapersonal communication occurring in the mind of the individual in a model which contains a sender, receiver, and feedback loop. Although successful communication is generally defined as being between two or more individuals, issues concerning the useful nature of communicating with oneself and problems concerning communication with non-sentient entities such as computers have made some argue that this definition is too narrow. In Communication: The Social Matrix of Psychiatry , Jurgen Ruesch and Gregory Bateson argue that intrapersonal communication is indeed a special case of interpersonal communication, as "dialogue is the foundation for all discourse." Intrapersonal communication can encompass: . Day-dreaming . Nocturnal dreaming, including and especially lucid dreaming . Speaking aloud ( talking to oneself ), reading aloud, repeating what one hears; the additional activities of speaking and hearing (in the third case of hearing again) what one thinks, reads or hears may increase concentration and retention. This is considered normal, and the extent to which it occurs varies from person to person. The time when there should be concern is when talking to oneself occurs outside of socially acceptable situations.  . Writing (by hand, or with a wordprocessor, etc.) one's thoughts or observations: the additional activities, on top of thinking, of writing and reading back may again increase self-understanding ("How do I know what I mean until I see what I say?") and concentration. It aids ordering one's thoughts; in addition it produces a record that can be used later again. Copying text to aid memorizing also falls in this category. . Making gestures while thinking: the additional activity, on top of thinking, of body motions, may again increase concentration, assist in problem solving, and assist memory. . Sense-making (see Karl Weick) e.g. interpreting maps, texts, signs, and symbols . Interpreting non-verbal communication (see Albert Mehrabian) e.g. gestures, eye contact . Communication between body parts; e.g. "My stomach is telling me it's time for lunch." 2.)INTERPERSONAL COMMUNICATION- Interpersonal communication is defined by communication scholars in numerous ways, though most definitions involve participants who are interdependent on one another, have a shared history. Communication channels are the medium chosen to convey the message from sender to receiver. Communication channels can be categorized into two main categories: Direct and Indirect channels of communication. Direct channels are those that are obvious and can be easily recognized by the receiver. They are also under direct control of the sender. In this category are the verbal and non-verbal channels of communication. Verbal communication channels are those that use words in some manner, such as written communication or spoken communication. Non-verbal communication channels are those that do not require silly words, such as certain overt facial expressions, controllable body movements (such as that made by a traffic police to control traffic at an intersection), color (red for danger, green means go etc), sound (sirens, alarms etc.). Indirect channels are those channels that are usually recognized subliminally or subconsciously by the receiver, and not under direct control of the sender. This includes kinesics or body language, that reflects the inner emotions and motivations rather than the actual delivered message. It also includes such vague terms as "gut feeling", "hunches" or "premonitions". Channels means mode of communicating the messages. Participants is the communicators who are both senders and receivers. Context refers to the interrelated condition of communication. It consists of such factors as: physical Milieu Balance of interpersonal communication The Johari window model focuses on the balance of interpersonal communication. Interpersonal communication encompasses: . Speech communication . Nonverbal communication . Unconscious communication . summarizing . paraphrasing . listening . questioning . Initiating: Declaring one's conversational intent and inviting consent from one's prospective conversation partner . Turn-taking: Managing the flow of information back and forth between partners in a conversation by alternating roles of speaker and listener Having good interpersonal communication skills support such processes as: . parenting . intimate relationship . management . selling . counseling . coaching . mentoring and co-mentoring, which is mentoring in groups . conflict management Interpersonal communication is the subject of a number of disciplines in the field of psychology, notably Transactional analysis. 3.) GROUP COMMUNICATION- refers to the nature of communication that occurs in groups that are between 3 and 12 individuals. Small group communication generally takes place in a context that mixes interpersonal communication interactions with social clustering. 4.) PUBLIC COMMUNICATION- It's at the heart of our economy, society, and politics. Studios use it to promote their films. Politicians use it to get elected. Businesses use it to burnish their image. Advocates use it to promote social causes. It's a field built on ideas and images, persuasion and information, strategy and tactics. No policy or product can succeed without a smart message targeted to the right audience in creative and innovative ways. ( Full Answer )
Mass communication is anything that gets to lots of people. For example, tv, radio, and newspapers are all mass communication.
Upward communication is the flow of information from the lowest level to the highest level in an organization. Examples of upward communication includes; . Reports of progress from subordinates to management. . Complains/grievances. . Suggestions. . New ideas to Management.
The four basic elements of communication form what is called alinear model. The linear model consists of: sender, message,channel, and receiver.
One example of public communication is holding a pep rally. Theserallies openly communicate many things between many differentpeople.
example is have you ever seen on television some of our great batsmen at the crease?sachin tendulkur batting shown on television? if one of them has faced a ball from a bowler rather carelessly you should see them muttering something or talking to themselves.
Any commuication is ineffective unless there is a feedback loop. I can thus think of any advertisements which do not entice a purchase would deem to be ineffective..
Written communication and its historical development Over time the forms of and ideas about communication have evolved through progression of technology. Advances include communications psychology and media psychology; an emerging field of study. Researchers divides the progression of written com…munication into three revolutionary stages called "Information Communication Revolutions" (Source needed). During the 1st stage written communication first emerged through the use of pictographs. The pictograms were made in stone, hence written communication was not yet mobile. During the 2nd stage writing began to appear on paper, papyrus, clay, wax, etc. Common alphabets were introduced and allowed for the uniformity of language across large distances. A leap in technology occurred when the Gutenberg printing-press was invented in the 15th century. The 3rd stage is characterised by the transfer of information through controlled waves and electronic signals. Communication is thus a process by which meaning is assigned and conveyed in an attempt to create shared understanding. This process, which requires a vast repertoire of skills in interpersonal processing, listening, observing, speaking, questioning, analyzing, gestures, and evaluating enables collaboration and cooperation. Misunderstandings can be anticipated and solved through formulations, questions and answers, paraphrasing, examples, and stories of strategic talk. Written communication can be clear by planning follow-up talk on critical written communication as part of the normal way of doing business. Minutes spent talking now will save time later having to clear up misunderstandings later on. Then, take what was heard and reiterate in your own words, and ask them if that's what they meant. AwanishbviBarriers to Effective Human Communication Communication is the key factor in the success of any organization. When it comes to effective communication, there are certain barriers that every organization faces. People often feel that communication is as easy and simple as it sounds. No doubt, but what makes it complex, difficult and frustrating are the barriers that come in its way. some of these barriers are mentioned below. Barriers to successful communication include message overload (when a person receives too many messages at the same time), and message complexity. Physical barriers: Physical Barriers are often due to the nature of the environment.Thus, for example, the natural barrier which exists, if staff are located in different buildings or on different sites.Likewise, poor or outdated equipment, particularly the failure of management to introduce new technology, may also cause problems.Staff shortages are another factor which frequently causes communication difficulties for an organization. Whilst distractions like background noise, poor lighting or an environment which is too hot or cold can all affect people's morale and concentration, which in turn interfere with effective communication. System design: System Design faults refer to problems with the structures or systems in place in an organization. Examples might include an organizational structure which is unclear and therefore makes it confusing to know who to communicate with. Other examples could be inefficient or inappropriate information systems, a lack of supervision or training, and a lack of clarity in roles and responsibilities which can lead to staff being uncertain about what is expected of them. Attitudinal barriers: Attitudinal Barriers come about as a result of problems with staff in an organisation. These may be brought about, for example, by such factors as poor management, lack of consultation with employees, personality conflicts which can result in people delaying or refusing to communicate, the personal attitudes of individual employees which may be due to lack of motivation or dissatisfaction at work, brought about by insufficient training to enable them to carry out particular tasks, or just resistance to change due to entrenched attitudes and ideas. Ambiguity of Words/Phrases: Words sounding same but having different meaning can convey a different meaning altogether. Hence the communicator must ensure that the receiver receives the same meaning. It would be better if such words can be avoided by using alternatives. Individual linguistic ability; is also important. The use of difficult or inappropriate words in communication can prevent people from understanding the message.Poorly explained or misunderstood messages can also result in confusion. We can all think of situations where we have listened to something explained which we just could not grasp. Physiological barriers: may result from individuals' personal discomfort, caused, for example, by ill health, poor eye sight or hearing difficulties. Presentation of information: is also important to aid understanding. Simply put, the communicator must consider the audience before making the presentation itself and in cases where it is not possible the presenter can at least try to simplify his/her vocabulary so that majority can understand. Awanishbvi (talk) 16:24, 13 October 2011 (UTC)Noise in the Environment: is any disturbance which occurs in the transmission process.In face-to-face communication which is carried by air vibration,the air may be disturbed by noise such as traffic,factory work, or people talking.  Nonhuman Communication See also: Biocommunication (science) and Interspecies communication Every information exchange between living organisms - i.e. transmission of signals that involve a living sender and receiver can be considered a form of communication; and even primitive creatures such as corals are competent to communicate. Nonhuman communication also include cell signaling, cellular communication, and chemical transmissions between primitive organisms like bacteria and within the plant and fungal kingdoms.  Animal Communication The broad field of animal communication encompasses most of the issues in ethology. Animal communication can be defined as any behavior of one animal that affects the current or future behavior of another animal. The study of animal communication, called zoosemiotics' (distinguishable from anthroposemiotics, the study of human communication) has played an important part in the development of ethology, sociobiology, and the study of animal cognition. Animal communication, and indeed the understanding of the animal world in general, is a rapidly growing field, and even in the 21st century so far, many prior understandings related to diverse fields such as personal symbolic name use, animal emotions, animal culture and learning, and even sexual conduct, long thought to be well erstood, have been revolutionized.  Plants and Fungi (phapondi) Communication is observed within the plant organism, i.e. within plant cells and between plant cells, between plants of the same or related species, and between plants and non-plant organisms, especially in the root zone. Plant roots communicate in parallel with rhizome bacteria, with fungi and with insects in the soil. These parallel sign-mediated interactions are governed by syntactic, pragmatic and semantic rules, and are possible because of the decentralized "nervous system" of plants. The original meaning of the word "neuron" in Greek is "vegetable fiber" and recent research has shown that most of the intraorganismic plant communication processes are neuronal-like. Plants also communicate via volatiles when exposed to herbivory attack behavior to warn neighboring plants. In parallel they produce other volatiles to attract parasites which attack these herbivores. In stress situations plants can overwrite the genetic code they inherited from their parents and revert to that of their grand- or great-grandparents. Fungi communicate to coordinate and organize their growth and development such as the formation of mycelia and fruiting bodies. Fungi communicate with same and related species as well as with nonfungal organisms in a great variety of symbiotic interactions, especially with bacteria, unicellular eukaryotes, plants and insects through semiochemicals of biotic origin. The semiochemicals trigger the fungal organism to react in a specific manner, while if the same chemical molecules are not part of biotic messages, they do not trigger the fungal organism to react. This implies that fungal organisms can differ between molecules taking part in biotic messages and similar molecules being irrelevant in the situation. So far five different primary signalling molecules are known to coordinate different behavioral patterns such as filamentation, mating, growth, and pathogenicity. Behavioral coordination and production of signalling substances is achieved through interpretation processes that enables the organism to differ between self or non-self, abiotic indicator, biotic message from similar, related, or non-related species, and even filter out "noise", i.e. similar molecules without biotic content.  Bacterial Communication (Quorum sensing) Communication is not a tool used only by humans, plants and animals, but it is also used by microorganisms like bacteria. The process is called quorum sensing. Through quorum sensing, bacteria are able to sense the density of cells, and regulate gene expression accordingly. This can be seen in both gram positive and gram negative bacteria. This was first observed by Fuqua et al. in marine microorganisms like V.harveyi and V.fischeri.  Communication cycle Shannon and Weaver Model of Communication Communication major dimensions scheme Communication code scheme Linear Communication Model Interactional Model of Communication Berlo's Sender-Message-Channel-Receiver Model of Communication Transactional Model of Communication The first major model for communication came in 1949 by Claude Shannon and Warren Weaver for Bell Laboratories The original model was designed to mirror the functioning of radio and telephone technologies. Their initial model consisted of three primary parts: sender, channel, and receiver. The sender was the part of a telephone a person spoke into, the channel was the telephone itself, and the receiver was the part of the phone where one could hear the other person. Shannon and Weaver also recognized that often there is static that interferes with one listening to a telephone conversation, which they deemed noise. In a simple model, often referred to as the transmission model or standard view of communication, information or content (e.g. a message in natural language) is sent in some form (as spoken language) from an emisor/ sender/ encoder to a destination/ receiver/ decoder. This common conception of communication simply views communication as a means of sending and receiving information. The strengths of this model are simplicity, generality, and quantifiability. Social scientists Claude Shannon and Warren Weaver structured this model based on the following elements: An information source, which produces a message. A transmitter, which encodes the message into signals A channel, to which signals are adapted for transmission A receiver, which 'decodes' (reconstructs) the message from the signal. A destination, where the message arrives. Shannon and Weaver argued that there were three levels of problems for communication within this theory. The technical problem: how accurately can the message be transmitted? The semantic problem: how precisely is the meaning 'conveyed'? The effectiveness problem: how effectively does the received meaning affect behavior? Daniel Chandler critiques the transmission model by stating: It assumes communicators are isolated individuals. No allowance for differing purposes. No allowance for differing interpretations. No allowance for unequal power relations. No allowance for situational contexts. In 1960, David Berlo expanded on Shannon and Weaver's (1949) linear model of communication and created the SMCR Model of Communication. The Sender-Message-Channel-Receiver Model of communication separated the model into clear parts and has been expanded upon by other scholars. Communication is usually described along a few major dimensions: Message (what type of things are communicated), source / emisor / sender / encoder (by whom), form (in which form), channel (through which medium), destination / receiver / target / decoder (to whom), and Receiver. Wilbur Schram (1954) also indicated that we should also examine the impact that a message has (both desired and undesired) on the target of the message. Between parties, communication includes acts that confer knowledge and experiences, give advice and commands, and ask questions. These acts may take many forms, in one of the various manners of communication. The form depends on the abilities of the group communicating. Together, communication content and form make messages that are sent towards a destination. The target can be oneself, another person or being, another entity (such as a corporation or group of beings). Communication can be seen as processes of information transmission governed by three levels of semiotic rules: Syntactic (formal properties of signs and symbols), Pragmatic (concerned with the relations between signs/expressions and their users) and Semantic (study of relationships between signs and symbols and what they represent). Therefore, communication is social interaction where at least two interacting agents share a common set of signs and a common set of semiotic rules. This commonly held rules in some sense ignores autocommunication, including intrapersonal communication via diaries or self-talk, both secondary phenomena that followed the primary acquisition of communicative competences within social interactions. In light of these weaknesses, Barnlund (2008) proposed a transactional model of communication. The basic premise of the transactional model of communication is that individuals are simultaneously engaging in the sending and receiving of messages. In a slightly more complex form a sender and a receiver are linked reciprocally. This second attitude of communication, referred to as the constitutive model or constructionist view, focuses on how an individual communicates as the determining factor of the way the message will be interpreted. Communication is viewed as a conduit; a passage in which information travels from one individual to another and this information becomes separate from the communication itself. A particular instance of communication is called a speech act. The sender's personal filters and the receiver's personal filters may vary depending upon different regional traditions, cultures, or gender; which may alter the intended meaning of message contents. In the presence of "communication noise" on the transmission channel (air, in this case), reception and decoding of content may be faulty, and thus the speech act may not achieve the desired effect. One problem with this encode-transmit-receive-decode model is that the processes of encoding and decoding imply that the sender and receiver each possess something that functions as a codebook, and that these two code books are, at the very least, similar if not identical. Although something like code books is implied by the model, they are nowhere represented in the model, which creates many conceptual difficulties. Theories of coregulation describe communication as a creative and dynamic continuous process, rather than a discrete exchange of information. Canadian media scholar Harold Innis had the theory that people use different types of media to communicate and which one they choose to use will offer different possibilities for the shape and durability of society (Wark, McKenzie 1997). His famous example of this is using ancient Egypt and looking at the ways they built themselves out of media with very different properties stone and papyrus. Papyrus is what he called 'Space Binding'. it made possible the transmission of written orders across space, empires and enables the waging of distant military campaigns and colonial administration. The other is stone and 'Time Binding', through the construction of temples and the pyramids can sustain their authority generation to generation, through this media they can change and shape communication in their society (Wark, McKenzie 1997). Bernard Luskin, UCLA, 1970, advanced computer assisted instruction and began to connect media and psychology into what is now the field of media psychology. In 1998, the American Association of Psychology, Media Psychology Division 46 Task Force report on psychology and new technologies combined media and communication as pictures, graphics and sound increasingly dominate modern communication.  Communication noise In any communication model, noise is interference with the decoding of messages sent over a channel by an encoder. There are many examples of noise: Environmental Noise: Noise that physically disrupts communication, such as standing next to loud speakers at a party, or the noise from a construction site next to a classroom making it difficult to hear the professor. Physiological-Impairment Noise: Physical maladies that prevent effective communication, such as actual deafness or blindness preventing messages from being received as they were intended. Semantic Noise: Different interpretations of the meanings of certain words. For example, the word "weed" can be interpreted as an undesirable plant in your yard, or as a euphemism for marijuana. Syntactical Noise: Mistakes in grammar can disrupt communication, such as abrupt changes in verb tense during a sentence. Organizational Noise: Poorly structured communication can prevent the receiver from accurate interpretation. For example, unclear and badly stated directions can make the receiver even more lost. Cultural Noise: Stereotypical assumptions can cause misunderstandings, such as unintentionally offending a non-Christian person by wishing them a "Merry Christmas". Psychological Noise: Certain attitudes can also make communication difficult. For instance, great anger or sadness may cause someone to lose focus on the present moment. Disorders such as Autism may also severely hamper effective communication ( Full Answer )
Before you begin to communicate, you need to be sure that you are mentally ready to listen as well as to speak. Listening is a large part of communication that people tend to forget. When speaking about a difficult or painful topic, speak about specific events. Don't generalize and use statements su…ch as 'you alwaysâ¦'. State your point by saying 'when you didâ¦..it made me feelâ¦â¦.' Or 'when you said â¦â¦ it made me feelâ¦â¦'. Be respectful. Do not exhibit 'closed' behavior such as folding your arms or having a scolding facial expression. Try to verbalize your feelings in a way that doesn't put the other person on defense or make them feel as though you are attacking them. This will cause them to shut down. Remember that although this person's behavior caused you to feel this way, your main point is how you feel and not their behavior. When listening to the other person, validate their feelings or opinions by using phrases like 'I understand how you feelâ¦'. ( Full Answer )
The Four Communication Skills are Reading, Writing, Speaking and Listening. Each of this skills are used daily, although some more than others: Writing (9%), reading (16%), Listening (45%) and Speaking (30%). Learners of a new language need to use all four skills in each lesson followed up with lots… of review. ( Full Answer )
There are four macro skills in communication. The four are talking,listening, writing and reading and they all form the basis ofcommunication.
Written communication involves any type of interaction that makes use of the written word. It is one of the two main types of communication, along with oral/spoken communication. Written communication is very common in business situations, so it is important for small business owners and managers to… develop effective written communication skills. ''cite" Small Business Encyclopedia . Encyclopedia of Small Business . Copyright Â© 2002 by The Gale Group, Inc . All rights reserved. http://www.answers.com/topic/written-communication ( Full Answer )
An incredibly basic example of communism would be that you have two cows and the government takes the milk that you get from the cows and redistributes it to the rest of the population. In capitalism you have two cows and you sell one and buy a bull to make many other cows and you keep the profits. …This is known as you have to spend money to make money. Communism looks great on paper but is much harder to maintain in real life because you have typical human ignorance and some people won't do anything to contribute to society and just live off of others hard work just like some people who live off of welfare because they are to lazy to get a job. ( Full Answer )
Written communication is interacting with another person using adevice to create words rather than to speak them. Ways to usewritten communication are texting, emailing, and the old-fashionedpen and paper method.
It should be: . Clear . Contain all details . Unambiguous . Addressed to the appropriate people
The definition for community is A group of populations interacting. A population is a group of individual organisms interacting in a specified area. Therefore, Examples of a Community would be something like birds and bees flying together.
Hedges- "I think it will work" Gap filling sounds- "um or er" Tag questions- " we need your help, don't you think so? Disclaimers- " I would do that, but I am not the boss"
Communication plays a vital role in the success of everyprofessional and personal relationship. The elements ofcommunication include sender and receiver, message encoding anddecoding, communication channels, and feedback.
A group of people living in the same locality and under the same government. The district or locality in which such a group lives. A group of people having common interests: the scientific community; the international business community. A group viewed as forming a distinct segment of society: the g…ay community; the community of color. Similarity or identity: a community of interests. Sharing, participation, and fellowship. Society as a whole; the public. Ecology. A group of plants and animals living and interacting with one another in a specific region under relatively similar environmental conditions. The region occupied by a group of interacting organisms. ( Full Answer )
The National Center on Dispute Resolution offers a very good overview of effective communication skills, including bridges and barriers. Communication Involves Three Components: 1. Verbal Messages - the words we choose 2. Paraverbal Messages - how we say the words 3. Nonverbal Messages - …our body language Barriers to Verbal Communication: 1. Attacking (interrogating, criticizing, blaming, shaming) 2. "You Messages" (moralizing, preaching, advising, diagnosing) 3. Showing Power (ordering, threatening, commanding, directing) 4. Other Verbal Barriers: shouting, name calling, refusing to speak. Barriers to Nonverbal Communication: 1. Flashing or rolling eyes 2. Quick or slow movements 3. Arms crossed, legs crossed 4. Gestures made with exasperation Bridges/Effective Verbal Messages: 1. Are brief, succinct, and organized 2. Are free of jargon 3. Do not create resistance in the listener Nonverbal Bridges to Communication: 1. Leaning gently towards the speaker. 2. Facing the other person squarely. 3. Maintaining an open posture with arms and legs uncrossed. 4. Moving our bodies in response to the speaker, i.e., appropriate head nodding, facial expressions. ( Full Answer )
In an internet environment (it is important to qualify your question) the machine containing the desirable data is considered the server (even though both machines will act as client and server, for purposes of disambiguation and simplificaton we will maintain this definition). The machine used to a…ccess the desirable data is the client. When the client requests data from the server the terminology used to express this action is "download." As in, you are loading code down from the server. A common example of this is the text file received from the server that explains to the client's webbrowser how to properly render the page. The terminology used to describe data moving from the client to the server is "upload." The most common upload is a page request from a web server. When you type in a URL into your address bar and click "Go" or press return a string is inserted into a data packet. This packet can be thought of as a theoretical container holding the data. The data is in the form of an ASCII string similar in structure to "/resourcedesired.extension". The domain is included but only in the header portion of the packet that tells routers where to send it. That is like the postal address written on the package. And just as a package could go to one of many people in the building it is destined for and would be sorted in the mailroom, a server can host multiple domains and will use this information to sort this out and have the appropriate process respond. The data uploaded is the entire request. I just made it lengthy so people would have to understand it and couldn't just copy and paste for homework. Hope this helps. ( Full Answer )
The question is incomplete. No options are given (for which of the following) to answer the question.
Society is greater than community, it is inevitable and involuntary. You are born in a society. Example: if you are born in Nepal, you are a part of the Nepalese society. Community is smaller, and you join it voluntarily because you share a common life with the people of the community. Example: a… community of students, a community of doctors, a local community (your neighbors who share the same location as you) ( Full Answer )
Visual forms of communication would primarily focus on the recipient's use of eyes. An example would be gestures such as expressing "OK" with the index finger meeting the thumb, or expressing agreement with the nodding of the head or disagreement with the left to right movement of the head. I also t…hink an example would be billboards or electronic signs that communicate information to drivers. If it is strictly visual - no other sense (hearing, touch, taste) would be used in the communication of information. ( Full Answer )
TV transmission from one antenna to other antenna is a clear example of line of sight communication.
In Analog communication, the analog message signal modulates some high carrier frequency inside the transmitter to produce modulated signal.this modulated signal is then transmitted with the help of a transmitting antenna to travel through the transmission channel. At the receiver, this modulated si…gnal is received and processed to recover the original message signal. Example: AM , FM radio transmission an TV transmission. ( Full Answer )
A good example of synergistic communication is trusting oneanother. Feeling safe and trusting somebody is using synergisticcommunication.
For Example : You go on line and you have a disease but you don'tknow what it is so,you go to this web site that are about doctorsthat tell you what kind of disease you have,you type what yoursymptoms are,and they give you your answer (feedback). (For GCA ;-) b. Nodding your head. it gives them a… sort ofcompliment and lets them know that what their saying is right andyou agree with them! Saying something discouraging is just plainmean, and avoiding a critique is basicly the opposite of feedbackand is more of a lie honestly! P.s. Next time... take notes guys!lol!) ( Full Answer )
Communication can come in many forms including but not limited toface-to-face contact, and telecommunication. One example of acommunication situation is when an employee connects with her/hissupervisor over internet chat protocol.
There are many examples of communication technologies. Some of thedevices that help us all talk to each other are listed here: 1. Phones 2. Mobile phones 3. TV 4. Internet 5. Radio
China, north Korea, Vietnam, Cuba, Kenya, the Soviet union ( now disolved), Yugoslavia (now disolved into Bosnia and Herzegovina, Serbia, Kosovo, Croatia, Macedonia, and Montenegro), Jamestowns original government which failed and was replaced with a free trade republicesque government, And many mor…e that do the same basic thing but are called by other names or that i don't know about. Note: Kenya might not be a communist state anymore I am not sure. ( Full Answer )
Facebook, athletes, fans of a tv show/music group, instagram users, marching band, sorority/fraternity, political group, feminists, an english class... the possibilities are endless!
So really, it depends on what you mean, there's Direct speaking, newspaper, talking on the phone, internet, T.V, Radio, suff like that, or there's Speaking, watching, listening, reading and many other things, but it depends on what you mean.
Communal activities refer to group activities. So any activity done in or as part of a group of people can be considered communal activities.
A: Undoubtedly one of the events was the arrival in Matthew's community of a copy of Mark's Gospel. Matthew's Gospel is known to have been based on Mark and contains some 600 of the 666 verses in Mark , often in the same words in the original Greek language. We can therefore consider the public…ation of Matthew's Gospel the fourth event that changed the world of the community in which the Gospel was written. At least one event after the distribution of Mark's Gospel led to the decision within this community to write a revised gospel. We do not really know where that community was, nor who constituted its membership. We therefore do not know about other important events that led to Matthew's Gospel being written, but we can speculate by looking at the changes that the author of Matthew's Gospel made to the original. The community had enthusiastically adopted the teachings of Mark's Gospel, but wanted to know more about Jesus. When and how was he born? What happened after the resurrection that Mark so briefly alludes to? Mark's Gospel originally ended at verse 16:8, with the 'Long Ending' (verses 16:9-20) added much later to answer this second question as part of Mark's Gospel, but Matthew's community still only had the original version of Mark, which only tells us that the young man told the women that Jesus was risen and they fled in teror, telling no one. This demand to know more about Jesus made a nativity account and a resurrection account become requirements of the community's religious leaders. Matthew's Gospel also copies sayings material from the hypothetical 'Q' document. Although the original layer of the four layers in Q may be older than Mark's Gospel, Matthew uses the final version, which probably arrived in the community after they had already received Mark's Gospel. This could have been another of the 'four events', leading to the decision to revise Mark's Gospel. ( Full Answer )
- A press statement about ISAF in Afghanistan. - Content on Facebook. - A search operation in an Afghan village. - All of the above.
There are several kinds of communication cables available today.Some of these include RJ45, RJ11, serial, coaxial cables, UTPcables, fiber optic cables, and bus drop cables.
hi frns,consideration in communication means preparing the message keeping receiver in mind and understanding the consequences of your speech.
The four levels of communication are.. 1.intrapersonal communication it refers to communication with your self -whether you are talking to your self aloud or in the privacy of you own brain. 2.interpersonal communication is involves two persons or two groups of people who shares the rules of sen…der and receiver. 3.group communication4.public communication ( Full Answer )