The author would like to thank you for your continued support. Or in other words, being a better writer. In schools or any other educational institutes, teaching involves no abbreviations or short hands. There is a virtual cult of concision and little interest in capitalization or punctuation.
It is a recognized fact, of course, that text language can be a quick and efficient method of communicating with one another in an informal environment.
Just by using abbreviations while sending a text does not mean that a language is ruined. Like Marshall McLuhan said "We become what we behold. And though silly abbreviations and truncated spellings are two solutions to this problem, so are eliminating superfluous words and not rambling on.
Personally I find it an annoying habit bit like chewing gum! Such prospective applicants seem therefore poorly educated, lazy, and unprofessional. Personally I think the schoolgirl was just having a laugh. It is upto the user who uses the language and the method in which they choose to use, that ruins not only a language but anything that they posses.
These days, Maths and English are cohabiting to make messaging sensual. However, while sending a SMS or while chatting to a friend, for the ease of the talk and passing the message, short hands or abbreviations are used.
All you need to do to be part of Generation i2u, or Tribe SMS, is to activate your cellphone and send messages-romantic, business or help — to anybody, anywhere, anytime. LOL, of all things, is grammar.
An English teacher named Ian Thomas from St. C u l8tr, See you later OMG!!! Every generation aims to annoy the hell out of their elders.
Yes; cell phones are not going out of style anytime soon. They said continuous usages would cause a decline in grammar and written English as pupils think orally and write phonetically. That would stop everyone intruding on the English language. But then most of communication operates below the radar.
Personally I find it a bit concerning that people would be losing the ability to speak correctly and clearly, influenced in part by the limitations of modern input devices 12 button phone keypadsSMS characters or so and perhaps more significantly, laziness.
This increasing habit of texting has raised concerns among the parents, teachers as well as some young people regarding the constant exposure they are having with this non- standard form of English language which is used while texting. No lecture classes uses short cuts, no minutes of meetings that are submitted formally use abbreviations, no official letters use abbreviations and so on.
The reading scores are still improving, after all. Has many meanings, but here it means "a sort of big daddy, or godfather. Even with so much advancement, people across the globe use formal languages for all official matters and communications, even if it is lengthy.
The use of abbreviations allows the user to avoid having to spell correctly and therefore confines the person to the text language itself; therefore I believe its pure laziness.
Perhaps one of her most interesting findings is that older teens start to outgrow the abbreviation lol, opting for the more mature haha.Apr 25, · Civilization, then, is fine — people banging away on their smartphones are fluently using a code separate from the one they use in actual writing, and there is no evidence that texting is ruining composition skills.
Is Text Messaging Ruining English? With every generation come cries that teenagers are destroying the language with their newfangled slang. The current grievance harps on the way casual language used in texts and instant messages inhibits kids from understanding how to write and speak “properly.”.
Is text messaging destroying the English language? The media certainly thinks so. Newspapers across the globe are under pressure from employers and teachers to stem the spread of this lazy, abbreviated 'text language' in.
Nooo! It's modernizing, popularizing, enriching and globalizing English. IT'S the hottest drug in teentown.
It's more addictive than any mood food. Indeed, at the press of a few keys, SMS (short text message service) is hooking generations. All you need to do to be part of Generation i2u, or Tribe.
In this essay I will be looking at both sides of the argument and trying to come up with a conclusion as to whether texting is actually destroying the English language. Arguments against this statement are varied; some believe it.
Texting is transforming our language, making it evolve at a remarkable pace. As a lecturer I find students slipping text language into everyday work, however they seem to have got to grips with reverting back to the Queen's English when submitting reports and other major written work.Download