Facial feature smiley faces
Explore Sonhos Coloridos Biscuit's photos on Flickr. Sonhos Coloridos Biscuit has uploaded photos to Flickr. Get your hands on great customizable Smile stickers from Zazzle. Choose from thousands of designs or make your own today! Photographed on Brick Lane, East London.
Cindy Prado. Age: 24. I am very cute and sexy girl. I invite to my place a gentleman for an unforgettable time. Come and I will help you to plunge into the world of complete harmony.
And thus, an icon was born. As you probably expect, that was not how the iconic smiley face was created. There was no cross-country runner or struggling t-shirt salesman, there was no truck or mud puddle. There was, however, a graphic designer, some devious salesmen, and an ambitious newspaper man — all add up to a surprisingly complex history for such a simple graphic. Ball came up with the image in when he was commissioned to create a graphic to raise morale among the employees of an insurance company after a series of difficult mergers and acquisitions.
Agustin Fernandez. Age: 30. Hello, dear? I would like to meet you! Yes, you! Be sure, I am real, young and pretty girl. Without bad mood and full of energy. Ready to share with you pleasure of goot time❤️ See you soon!
A smiley , sometimes referred to as a smiley face , is a basic ideogram that represents a smiling face. Since the s it has become part of popular culture worldwide, used either as a standalone ideogram, or as a form of communication, such as emoticons. The smiley began as two dots and a line to represent eyes and a mouth. More elaborate designs in the s emerged, with noses, eyebrows, and outlines. The first time a yellow and black design was used was by the radio station, WMCA for its "Good Guys" campaign in the early s.
But that was the old me. Now, the more I explore and decode smiley faces and their related family members, the more appreciation I have for the complexity of how two elliptical eyes and a mouth line can communicate emotion. The fact that we understand the expressions depicted in schematic faces—from emoticons to smiley faces to simple cartoons—is a fascinating feature of the human brain. Using schematic faces in various types of visual communication is one way to leverage the human ability to interpret facial language quickly.