In this assignment, demonstrative communication will be described, and we will also talk about what demonstrative communication is consist of. We will present to you, examples of how demonstrative communication can be effective and ineffective, positive and negative, for the sender and receiver. The writer of this paper will also describe how demonstrative communication involves listening and responding. We will also talk about what to be as you speaking with someone. According to the Merriam Webster dictionary, the definition to the word demonstrative is to “freely and openly showing emotion of feelings (Merriam-Webster)”; it also mean to demonstrate, inclined to display feelings openly, and to demonstrate as the real true. And communication is defined as “the act or process of using words, sounds, signs, or behaviors to express or exchange information or to express your ideas, thoughts, feelings, etc.; to someone else” (Merriam-Webster). If we put the two words together, it is clear that demonstrative communication mean to freely or openly express one’s self either verbally or nonverbal; the writer of this essay strongly believes that people tend to use demonstrative communication to persuade others. Verbal communication is when you are communicating in the form of written or an oral message; non-verbal communication is when someone is communicating through gestures, images, expressions on an individual’s face. Let us please not forget about visual communication; visual communication are communication that relies on vision. For example, a light signal; it tell you when to stop, when to go, and when to slow down and to be ready to stop. Another great example of visual communication, would be the silent communication that is going on between a pilot and a signal man during the time when a plane is either landing or taking off; it is incredible. It’s been told that only about “95 percent of what people learn during their...
References: International Journal of Listening, 2006, p. 5
"Demonstrative." Merriam-Webster.com. Merriam-Webster, n.d. Web. 4 Mar. 2014. .
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