CJ Jouhal
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An Entrepreneur that leverages technology to grow and enhance a business. A Technologist that understands business and entrpreneurship and makes technology facilitate the business model.

These are my ramblings about business, technology, startups and whatever else.

Asl Sign For Agreement

ASL signs have a number of phnomic components, such as the movement of the face, shell, and hands. ASL is not a form of mime, although iconicity plays a more important role in ASL than in spoken languages. English loanwords are often borrowed by finger spelling, although ASL grammar has nothing to do with english grammar. ASL has verbal agreement and appearance mark and has a productive system of formation of agglutinative classifiers. Many linguists believe that ASL is a subject-to-object (SVO) language. There are, however, several other proposals to account for asl word order. Although the United States, the United Kingdom and Australia share English as a common oral and written language, ASL is not understandable with either British Sign Language (BSL) or Auslan. [10]:68 All three languages have degrees of decay from English, but this alone is not enough for cross-sectional understanding. [10]:68 It was found that a relatively high percentage (37-44%) of ASL signs have translations similar to Auslan, which would indicate, for oral languages, that they belong to the same language family. [10]:69 However, this does not seem historically justified for ASL and Auslan, and it is likely that the similarity is caused by the higher degree of iconicity in sign languages in general and by contact with English. [10]:70 In 2013, the White House released a response to a petition that collected more than 37,000 signatures to officially recognize American Sign Language as a community language and as a language of instruction in schools. The answer is titled “There should be no stigma on American Sign Language” and indicates that ASL is an important language for the deaf and hard of hearing.

The stigma associated with sign languages and the use of signs to raise children is often lacking in signs at a time when children are most effective at accessing languages. [36] Scientists like Beth S. Benedict are in favor not only of bilingualism (with ASL and English teaching), but also of early childhood intervention for deaf children. . . .

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