Maracas, a jellyfish, a shaking face, and a WiFi icon are among the dozens of new emojis that could be approved this year.
A new project, “Emoji to Scale,” orders every mini-object by their real-world dimensions.
The Global Emoji Diversity & Inclusion report by Adobe surveyed 7,000 people from seven countries.
The drop failed to include a “flaming dumpster” emoji to convey our current reality.
From ninjas to pinched hands, Russian dolls to anatomically correct hearts, our modes of online communication will never be the same.
While the announcement might be a step in the right direction, it inadvertently reinforces even more gender stereotypes, limiting nonbinary individuals to greyish androgynous figures defined primarily by their haircuts.
On July 14, three days before World Emoji Day, Emojination is hosting the second-ever Emojicon, a celebration of all things emoji. The day long conference and party will be held at the Bell House in Brooklyn.
If you can’t say it with words, you can now say it with expressions from Old Masters paintings.
Emoji have been widely praised for the way they can foster better communication. But what if they could also make it easier to remember things — for instance, the password to your bank account?
Do emoji, which comprise so much of our textual communication, really constitute a language?
On the day that the world could finally send diverse-looking emoji, US-based bleach company Clorox made a very bad joke.
The next time your parents and other denizens of the older generation criticize you for using too many emojis, you can scandalize them further by retorting that more emojis correlate with more sex.