This term is used by social scientists to describe the study of how humans use a structure time.
This term describes stammering and the use of "uh","um", and "er".
These nonverbal behaviors are culturally understood substitutes for verbal expressions. E.g. Nodding the head up and down is a nonverbal yes.
This is the term social scientists use to distinguish the study of touching.
This is the first of Hall's zones. It begins with skin contact and ranges out to about 19 inches.
This is the term social scientists use to describe the study of how people communicate through bodily movements.
This is a term that social scientists describe as fidgeting movements or behaviors. These are ambiguous gestures are movements in which one part of the body grooms, massages, pinches, picks, or otherwise manipulates another part.
These are messages expressed by non-linguistic means.
This is the term that describes the study of how the eyes can communicate.
Social Scientists use this term to describe the way a message is spoken.
This is the second of Hall's spatial zone's, it ranges from 18 inches at its closest to 4 feet at its farthest.
Each of us carries this invisible bubble wherever we go.
This is the study of how communication is affected by the use, organization, and perception of space and distance.
This is Hall's term for the farthest zone, running outward from 12 feet.
These are cues that help control verbal interaction.
This is the third of Hall's zones, it ranges from 4 to about 12 feet out.
This is a stationary area that serves as an extension of our personal being.