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The context seems, to me, to hinge largely on who the person is in relation to you, with the content of the message, usually being largely irrelevant.

I am working on an chat application which send emoticons over the network and uses openfire as Xmpp Server.

Just looking through the premium section they have some that may help you: So additional help in regards to icon fonts: As @pute said there is not such thing like "standard size", but you have to use multiple of 4px and any size beyond 16x16 or 96x96 usually have no utility at all.

This is a cute kiss smiley to send over for hello and goodbye on messenger chats, but does anyone know if these emoticons work in your hotmail or gmail text as well?

it would be wonderful if you could attach kisses like these to your signature area in your mail.

As the modern, connected world is largely a world of written language, communicating via the medium of text is pervasive and widely used, like never before in history.

If you want to know more about icon fonts we do have other questions.Instead, we ask that they locate the vape shops closest to them that do carry our product and buy it from our customers.If our high-quality e-liquid is not at your local vape shop, please feel free to ask them to order it for you.This has meant that, for many people language and the etiquette surrounding parts of it, has radically transformed. Smileys are well documented, and actually relatively explicit in meaning – a means happy, a means sad – there’s little ambiguity involved in the emotion of the person communicating. It means something because a message without the “x” is different. xxx” There are a variety of things I think I’ve seen “x”s be used to convey: There are some clues: the number of x’s is somewhat significant – the likelihood of it being a message of romantic love probably increases with every x, and the maximum limit for ‘family’ love, maybe stops at three x’s?In addition, one can sometimes do literal translations from formal to informal – for example – sometimes a happy smiley might be somewhat synonymous with an exclamation mark: Formal: I’m looking forward to seeing you! But that’s a rule of thumb, and doesn’t always seem to be followed – sending many x’s to denote a ‘look after yourself mate’ or a ‘you have reached the end of this message’ is something I’ve seen.Informal: I’m looking forward to seeing you But there’s a much older practice than smileys, that continues to baffle me by it’s inconsistent usage and meaning, in today’s connected world. The interesting thing about this is that, if asked whether they append x’s to messages, most people will say “yes”, at least sometimes, but when asked what the informal rules surrounding when/when not to, most people haven’t really got a clue either.