nonverbal communication

Nonverbal Communication

Emotions, expressions and gestures

Nonverbal Communication

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Across

  • 4-16 :A type of smile which engages both the muscles which raise the lip corners as well as those that raise the cheeks and produce wrinkling around the eyes. It is considered a sign of genuine enjoyment.
  • 115-130 :Very brief facial expressions, lasting only a fraction of a second.
  • 190-201 :A type of gesture (often unconscious) in which one body part (usually the hand) touches or moves another body part (the other hand, hair, some part of the face or an object).
  • 210-216 :This emotion produces a universal facial expression which signals that something is offensive or revolting.
  • 298-309 :A type of gesture that occurs during speech- tracing the flow of thought, providing emphasis, making an action the speech is referring to, showing a spatial relationship or drawing a picture in the air. The type shown varies across cultures and the
  • 319-323 :The facial expression of this emotion often includes the eyebrows being pulled down and together and the lips being pressed tightly together.
  • 357-360 :The evolutionary function of this emotion is to avoid or reduce harm to oneself or someone/something one cares about.
  • 364-376 :The author of "The Expression of the Emotions in Man and Animals", a seminal work that explored biological aspects of emotional life and inspired and influenced Dr. Ekman's work.
  • 409-416 :This is the only emotion which is displayed with a unilateral facial expression.
  • 424-430 :Bodily movements that have a precise meaning known by all members of an ethnic group, sub-culture, or culture. They typically signal messages just as deliberately and consciously as the words that are spoken.
  • 475-481 :A universal trigger for this emotion is the loss of a valued person or object.

Down

  • 8-413 :Emotional information that we unintentionally express through our nonverbal communication which can be helpful in detecting deception.
  • 58-247 :This is the briefest of all the emotions, lasting only a few seconds at most.
  • 68-392 :A feeling that occurs when successful liars get away with a lie and take pleasure in their accomplishment.
  • 184-481 :Guidelines we learn in the course of growing up about when, how, and to whom it is appropriate to show our emotional expressions.
Paul Ekman is a well-known psychologist and co-discoverer of micro expressions. He was named one of the 100 most influential people in the world by TIME magazine in 2009. He has worked with many government agencies, domestic and abroad. Dr. Ekman has compiled over 50 years of his research to create comprehensive training tools to read the hidden emotions of those around you.

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