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Emoji date back to 1999 when they first appeared on Japanese cell phones. But it’s history goes further than that, because before there were emoji, there were emoticons. Emoticons were the pictorial representation of a facial expression by using things like punctuation marks, numbers, and letters. The earliest use of emoticons can be traced all the way back to the 17th century when a Slovak notary used one to indicate his satisfaction with the state of his town's financial records. In 1862, The New York Times also allegedly used an emoticon in this snippet of a speech transcript. And some of the first emoticons representing various moods were publish in an 1881 issue of Puck magazine. So it’s clear that using symbols to represent facial expressions isn’t a modern concept, but it did become more popular with the advent of the computer. The first American Standard Code for Information Interchange emoticons, or ASCII for short which is essentially just an encoding standard, were written by Scott Fahlman in 1982, he thought they’d help people on a message board at Carnegie Mellon to distinguish serious posts from jokes by using the smiley face and frown face. And the symbols caught on...
Samsung has introduced their new AR Emoji feature for their Galaxy S9/S9 Plus. How does it compare to the iPhone X's Animoji feature? AR Emoji vs Animoji comparison! Samsung Galaxy S9 ► http://amzn.to/2ucvv25 Samsung Galaxy S9 Plus ► http://amzn.to/2FDMIHd iPhone X ► http://www.prc.guide/xtHxGk -- Our video gear: https://kit.com/AppleInsider/video-production
Apple's Senior Vice President of Software Engineering Craig Federighi announced Memoji, customizable animoji. Kelsey Peterson, Software Engineering Program Manager, gives a demo. » Subscribe to CNBC: http://cnb.cx/SubscribeCNBC About CNBC: From 'Wall Street' to 'Main Street' to award winning original documentaries and Reality TV series, CNBC has you covered. Experience special sneak peeks of your favorite shows, exclusive video and more. Connect with CNBC News Online Get the latest news: http://www.cnbc.com/ Find CNBC News on Facebook: http://cnb.cx/LikeCNBC Follow CNBC News on Twitter: http://cnb.cx/FollowCNBC Follow CNBC News on Google+: http://cnb.cx/PlusCNBC Follow CNBC News on Instagram: http://cnb.cx/InstagramCNBC Apple Shows Off New 'Memoji' Feature | CNBC
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As more people of all ages, devices, and tech savvy adopt emojis in their texts and online messages, we must address a problem few seem to realize: Emojis look very different on different platforms. Unicode—the standard programming language that allows communication between platforms—is pretty much foolproof for text. Words are words, and there are no cross-platform kinks to work out. But when it comes to emoji characters, things get a bit trickier. Because of licensing issues, many messaging systems on different platforms must develop their own interpretations of the corresponding emoji symbols, so an emoji on an iPhone may appear very different on an Android. And let’s just say the results … vary. To get to the bottom of the cross-platform issues, we compared every single emoji on different systems and identified the biggest discrepancies between the Google, Apple, Microsoft, and Samsung sets. Watch the video above to find out just how much can be lost in emoji translation.
Apple's Animoji blows Samsung's AR Emoji out of the water, and now they've just revealed Memoji for iPhone X on iOS 12. Let's check out how the two compare.
iPhone X ► http://www.prc.guide/LU2lYWIN
Samsung Galaxy S9 ► http://amzn.to/2FXFP2Q
Samsung Galaxy S9 Plus ► http://amzn.to/2FDMIHd
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