Home Consumer Uh Oh! Here Come Over 157 New Emoji (2 Videos)

Uh Oh! Here Come Over 157 New Emoji (2 Videos)

new emoji
(L to R) Freezing Cold, Woozy and Boiling Hot

If you think Millennial’s vocabularies are comprised of mostly emojis. Well, this year, words might just become extinct. Susana Victoria Perez (@susana_vp) has more:


It took a while, but ginger people are finally going to get their own emoji courtesy of the 2018 release from the Unicode Consortium. The Emoji 11.0 set is now “fixed and final,” which means software makers like Apple, Google, and Microsoft can start designing their own artwork to match the guidance set out in the official documentation. The 157 new emoji will join the 2,666 already in existence when the Unicode 11.0 standard is released in June.   Continue reading below the video

Emojipedia has put together the above video showcasing the full breadth of new emoji to come this year, which includes a wide selection of superhero variants, bald and curly heads to go with the redheads, and an expansion of the fauna on offer. In 2018, we’ll be adding raccoons, llamas, hippos, kangaroos, and badgers to the mammalian kingdom, while swans, peacocks, and parrots will diversify our feathered options.

It’s worth bearing in mind that the present sample images are just that, samples, and it will be up to each software vendor to design their own set of emoji. The emoji standard is rather like an alphabet, and the way each icon looks on your iPhone depends on how Apple interprets and represents it. Similarly, it’s up to Google to decide how emoji should look on its Android devices, and many Android phone makers also choose to design custom emoji of their own. That’s how the great cheeseburger emoji controversy of 2017 came about.

 

TheVerge, excerpt posted on  SouthFloridaReporter.com, Feb. 10, 2018 

Video by Buzz60/Susana Victoria Perez

Video by Emojipedia

The Verge is an ambitious multimedia effort founded in 2011 to examine how technology will change life in the future for a massive mainstream audience. Our original editorial insight was that technology had migrated from the far fringes of the culture to the absolute center as mobile technology created a new generation of digital consumers. Now, we live in a dazzling world of screens that has ushered in revolutions in media, transportation, and science. The future is arriving faster than ever.

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