- — Eva Horn Møller (@mediemedicin)Mon, Oct 20 2014 16:13:26I 🔬new 🐰acting and 🐢acting 💉 for diabetes. They are tested on 🐭🐷🐶 and 👨👩 to make them 🎯 and ✅ before we ship 🌍 to help🙍be 🙆. #emojiresearch
- Rabbit-acting? Turtle-acting? Can someone help me out?
- That one's kind of poetic.
- — Stuart King (@StuartRFKing)Mon, Oct 20 2014 15:39:59
- — Corinne Weisheit (@CorinneWeisheit)Mon, Oct 20 2014 15:26:25
- — Aled Deakin Roberts (@aleddeakin)Mon, Oct 20 2014 08:25:53I ⛄ polymers in 🌊 before ❄💨 them, which makes them porous (👻). Then I 🔥 them and 👀 how much ⚡ they store in 🔋🔌 #emojiresearch 🐌
- — Rhiannon Jeans (@PositronicNet)Mon, Oct 20 2014 08:37:57
- Seriously, why is there no brain emoji?
- — Susan Vickers (@susanmvickers)Sat, Oct 18 2014 17:13:19I 🔬❓new catalysts for 🚌🚕🚛 that are ⛽️ by methane. It's better for the 🌍, 🆒 and soon I'll hopefully have a 🎓 (🎈🎉! ). #emojiresearch
- I want to work in that guy's lab.
Your Research, Emoji-fied
Scholars have taken to Twitter to put their research in language everyone—or, perhaps, many people—can understand: emojis. The souped-up emoticons are increasingly popular, and it's only a matter of time, we think, before they're accepted on grant-application forms. Here's a recent sampling.
byChronicle1 Like60,224 Views