Since when has it been difficult for us to have a normal, serious conversation?
Since when did you frequently hear "Shuan Q", "Really thank you" and "Barbie Q" from Number List your children, colleagues, friends and netizens?
Since when will you see all kinds of homophones, typos, and abbreviations on the Internet, but understand their meaning in seconds and show a meaningful smile?
All this change seems to have happened unknowingly, until someone cracks the phenomenon and sparks controversy.
Weibo user @shanglong teacher recently posted on Weibo that he found that the new generation (including children and parents) are developing a new type of writing system. This writing system is divided into two categories, one is to adapt to The platform rules say "seckill" as "seconds" and "make money" into "earn meters"; one category is popular hot stalks such as Shuan Q and Barbie Q.
Netizens found that the anchor will say alternative words
In fact, since the advent of the Internet, some "slang words" and buzzwords have become popular in small circles, but in the past two years, these buzzwords have begun to permeate our daily communication, and even affect children who have just learned Chinese characters. "Save the children," said Mr. Shang Long.
Others hold an objection, arguing that each era has a specific emotional expression and language system, and language also has its own needs for growth and iteration.
And what we are curious about is that the language habits of young people must be affected by the Internet so far? After quickly learning and adapting to this kind of "slang", how much time and space are left for young people to "speak well"?
1. The Internet is full of "black words"
I don't know since when, but we seem to default that we need another language system when surfing the Internet.