invitation to human communication chapter 3 nonverbal
Terms in this set (...)
the process of conveying meaning without using the spoken word.
using our body orientation, facial expression, use of touch, or proximity to communicate our feelings about another person.
displaying positive facial expressions,posture, and gestures.
using the nonverbal signals that reproduce what is said verbally
gestures that can be translated into words.
using nonverbal cues that strengthen what is stated verbally
when the nonverbal signal elaborates or expands the meaning of the verbal message.
nonverbal behavior that reinforces spoken words.
when verbal and nonverbal forms of communication conflict with one another.
when we rely on nonverbal codes instead of verbal ones.
the process of controlling conversations and interactions with others
visual communication system
includes the codes of kinesics, proxemics, and artifacts.
auditory communication system
chronemics, olfactics, and haptics.
the study of bodily movements such as gestures, posture, eye contact, and facial expressions.
nonverbal movements that indicate how we feel
gestures we use to manage our emotions.
the use of space.
the personal objects we use to communicate something about ourselves.
specific aspects of our appearance including facial features;skin color, hair color, length, and style; and body type.
the vocal aspects of nonverbal communication, such as rate, volume, pitch, and emphasis.
aspects of the human voice that create rhythm of musical flow.
the use of filler words or sounds such as 'er','um',and 'uh'.
a lack of variation in a speaker's rate, pitch, and volume.
the lack of vocal sound.
how humans organize and structure time and the message conveyed as a result of this organization.
cultures in which people carefully schedule tasks, complete the, one by one, and follow strict agendas.
cultures in which people take on several tasks at once and view time as flexible.
the use of our sense of smell to gather information.
the study of communicating via touch.
functional or professional touch
the least intimate touch, including touch by other according to their professional position.
social or polite touch
part of an initial interaction, greeting, or informal ritual.
friendship or warmth touch
a sense of closeness and caring between individuals.
love or intimacy touch
touch between family members or romantic partners.
sexual arousal touch
they type touching that conveys sexual meaning and stimulation
surroundings that influence how we think, feel, and behave as we communicate with others
typed characters used to convey feeling.
Communication Ch. 3
Speech 110-Chapter 4
CST110 Chapter 6