Which is an example of the use of kinesics?
A "Wave" is a good example. Any hand gestures or body movements while communicating. There is many different forms of kinesics. It is the body language when you have when you talk.
Kinesics refers to body movements during our interactions with other people. It covers the way we walk, sit and how we stand in relation to theirs - hand and arm movements. Positive kinesics: Alertness, open posture, smiling, focusing, relaxed breathing, upright posture, head nodding, eye contact. Negative kinesics: Slouching, tapping of foot, yawning, lack of eye contact, drumming fingers, fidgeting, rolling eyes, frowning, squinting, scowling, crossed arms.
Why is it dangerous to assume you know what someone is feeling on the basis of their kinesics alone?
Nonverbal communication between people is communication through sending and receiving wordless clues. It includes the use of visual cues such as body language (kinesics), distance (proxemics) and physical environments/appearance, of voice (paralanguage) and of touch (haptics). It can also include chronemics (the use of time) and oculesics (eye contact and the actions of looking while talking and listening, frequency of glances, patterns of fixation, pupil dilation, and blink rate).
If you are making a statement, use a period. example: "My favourite subject is English." If you are expressing feeling, use an exclamation point. example: "That's my favourite subject too!" If you are asking a question, use a question mark. example: "Where are you from?" Use a comma when separating independent clauses with a conjunction (in this case, but). example: "He was here yesterday, but I have not seen him since then." Use a semicolon…
You can use "can" in a sentence as a noun or a intransitive verb. A example of can in a sentence is "The can is purple". That example is a example of can as a noun. A example of a intransitive verb is "I can use a bottle to squirt was a things". The word "can" is a homonym. A homonym is a word that has the same spelling (or different spelling but same sound)…