|Assigned||1,144 code points|
|Unicode version history|
|Note: These counts are for emoji that are single Unicode characters; many more emoji are composed of sequences of two or more characters. Emoji were first defined in Unicode 6.0, and pre-6.0 characters were only defined as emoji in 6.0 or later.|
Originating on Japanese mobile phones in the late 1990s, emoji have become increasingly popular worldwide since their international inclusion in Apple's iPhone, which was followed by similar adoption by Android and other mobile operating systems. Apple's macOS operating system supports emoji as of version 10.7 (Lion). Microsoft added monochrome Unicode emoji coverage to the Segoe UI Symbol system font in Windows 8 and added color emoji in Windows 8.1 via the Segoe UI Emoji font. The first international Emojicon conference was held in San Francisco, California on November 4, 2016.
- 1 History
- 2 Emoji communication problems
- 3 Emoji versus text presentation
- 4 Skin color
- 5 Joining
- 6 Unicode blocks
- 7 Implementation
- 8 In popular culture
- 9 See also
- 10 References
- 11 External links
|This section needs additional citations for verification. (January 2017) (Learn how and when to remove this template message)|
The development of emoji was predated by text-based emoticons, as well as graphical representations, inside and outside of Japan.
Emoji were initially used by Japanese mobile operators, NTT DoCoMo, au, and SoftBank Mobile (formerly Vodafone). These companies each defined their own variants of emoji using proprietary standards. The first emoji was created in 1998 or 1999 in Japan by Shigetaka Kurita. He was part of the team working on NTT DoCoMo's i-mode mobile Internet platform. Kurita took inspiration from weather forecasts that used symbols to show weather, Chinese characters and street signs, and from manga that used stock symbols to express emotions, such as lightbulbs signifying inspiration. The first set of 176 12×12 pixel emoji was created as part of i-mode's messaging features to help facilitate electronic communication, and to serve as a distinguishing feature from other services. Kurita created the first 180 emoji based on the expressions that he observed people making and other things in the city.
For NTT DoCoMo's i-mode, each emoji is drawn on a 12×12 pixel grid. When transmitted, emoji symbols are specified as a two-byte sequence, in the private-use range E63E through E757 in the Unicode character space, or F89F through F9FC for Shift JIS. The basic specification has 1706 symbols, with 76 more added in phones that support C-HTML 4.0.
Emoji pictograms by Japanese mobile phone brand au are specified using the IMG tag. SoftBank Mobile emoji are wrapped between SI/SO escape sequences, and support colors and animation. DoCoMo's emoji are the most compact to transmit while au's version is more flexible and based on open standards.
From 2010 onwards, some emoji character sets have been incorporated into Unicode, a standard system for indexing characters, which has allowed them to be used outside Japan and to be standardized across different operating systems.
Hundreds of emoji characters were encoded in the Unicode Standard in version 6.0 released in October 2010 (and in the related international standard ISO/IEC 10646). The additions, originally requested by Google (Kat Momoi, Mark Davis, and Markus Scherer wrote the first draft for consideration by the Unicode Technical Committee in August 2007) and Apple Inc. (whose Yasuo Kida and Peter Edberg joined the first official UTC proposal for 607 characters as coauthors in January 2009), went through a long series of commenting by members of the Unicode Consortium and national standardization bodies of various countries participating in ISO/IEC JTC1/SC2/WG2, especially the United States, Germany, Ireland (led by Michael Everson), and Japan; various new characters (especially symbols for maps and European signs) were added during the consensus-building process. Encoding in the Unicode standard has allowed emoji to become popular outside Japan. The core emoji set in Unicode 6.0 consisted of 722 characters, of which 114 characters map to sequences of one or more characters in the pre-6.0 Unicode standard, and the remaining 608 characters map to sequences of one or more characters introduced in Unicode 6.0. There is no block specifically set aside for emoji – the new symbols were encoded in seven different blocks (some newly created), and there exists a Unicode data file called EmojiSources.txt that includes mappings to and from the Japanese vendors' legacy character sets. "Regional Indicator Symbols" were defined as part of this set of characters as an alternative to encoding separate characters for national flags.
The popularity of emoji has caused pressure from vendors and international markets to add additional designs into the Unicode standard to meet the demands of different cultures. Unicode 7.0 added approximately 250 emoji, many from the Webdings and Wingdings fonts. Some characters now defined as emoji are inherited from a variety of pre-Unicode messenger systems not only used in Japan, including Yahoo and MSN Messenger. Unicode 8.0 added another 41 emoji, including articles of sports equipment such as the cricket bat, food items such as the taco, signs of the Zodiac, new facial expressions, and symbols for places of worship.
Emoji characters vary slightly between platforms within the limits in meaning defined by the Unicode specification, as companies have tried to provide artistic presentations of ideas and objects. For example, following an Apple tradition, the calendar emoji on Apple products always shows July 17, the date in 2002 Apple announced its iCal calendar application for Mac. This led some Apple product users to initially nickname July 17 "International Emoji Calendar Day", which is now more commonly referred to as World Emoji Day. Other emoji fonts show different dates or do not show a specific one.
Some Apple emoji are very similar to the SoftBank standard, since SoftBank was the first Japanese network the iPhone launched on. For example, 💃 (defined by Unicode as "dancer – also used for 'let's party'") is female on Apple and SoftBank standards but male or gender-neutral on others.
Journalists have noted that the ambiguity of emoji has allowed them to take on culture-specific meanings not present in the original glyphs. For example, 💅 (nail polish) has been described as being used in English-language communities to signify "non-caring fabulousness" and "anything from shutting haters down to a sense of accomplishment". Unicode manuals sometimes provide notes on auxiliary meanings of an object to guide designers on how emoji may be used, for example noting that some users may expect 💺 (seat) to stand for "a reserved or ticketed seat, as for an airplane, train, or theater".
Oxford Dictionaries named 😂 (Face With Tears of Joy) its 2015 Word of the year. Oxford noted that 2015 has seen a sizable increase in the use of the word "emoji" and recognized its impact on popular culture; SwiftKey found that "Face with Tears of Joy" was the most popular emoji across the world. The American Dialect Society declared 🍆 (eggplant) to be the "Most Notable Emoji" of 2015 in their Word of the Year vote.
Some emoji are specific to Japanese culture, such as a bowing businessman (🙇), a face wearing a face mask (😷), a white flower (💮) used to denote "brilliant homework", or a group of emoji representing popular foods: ramen noodles (🍜), dango (🍡), onigiri (🍙), Japanese curry (🍛), and sushi (🍣). Unicode Consortium founder Mark Davis compared the use of emoji to a developing language, particularly mentioning the American use of 🍆 (eggplant) to represent a phallus. Some linguists have classified emoji and emoticons as discourse markers.
In December 2015 a sentiment analysis of emoji was published, and the Emoji Sentiment Ranking 1.0 was provided. In 2015, it was announced that Sony Pictures Animation was planning on making a feature animated film based on emoji. In 2016, a musical about emoji premiered in Los Angeles.
In January 2017, in what is believed to be the first large-scale study of emoji usage, researchers at the University of Michigan analysed over 427 million messages input via the Kika Emoji Keyboard and announced that the Face With Tears of Joy was the most popular emoji. The Heart and the Heart eyes emoji stood second and third respectively. The study also found that the French used the emoji associated with love the most. People in countries with high levels of individualism, like Australia, France and the Czech Republic, used more happy emoji, while this was not so for people in Mexico, Colombia, Chile and Argentina, where people used more negative emoji in comparison to cultural hubs known for restraint and self-discipline, like Turkey, France and Russia.
Emoji are now considered by many to form their own "language". There has also been discussion among legal experts on whether or not emoji such as the gun and face could be admissible in court. Furthermore, as emoji continue to develop and grow as a "language" of symbols, there may also be the potential of the formation of emoji "dialects". This is further backed up by the changing use of emoji. Emoji are being used as more than just to show reactions and emotions. Snapchat have even incorporated emoji in their trophy and friends system with each emoji showing a complex meaning.
Emoji communication problems
Research has shown that emoji are often misunderstood. In some cases, this is related to how the actual emoji design is interpreted by the viewer, in other cases the emoji that was sent, was not shown in the same way at the receiving side.
The difference between these two problems is, that the first relates to the cultural or contextual interpretation of the smiley. When the author picks a smiley, the author thinks about the smiley in a certain way, but the same smiley may not trigger the same thoughts with the receiver. See also Models of communication.
The second problem is technological. When an author of a message picks a smiley from a list of smiley faces, this smiley is encoded in some way during the transmission, and if the author and the reader do not use the same software or operating system for their devices, the reader's device may visualize the same smiley in a different way. Small changes to a smiley's look may completely alter its perceived meaning with the receiver.
The third problem is structural. Emoji has no sentence structure yet, such as grammar. Thus when used in communication, the same emoji sentence can be interpreted differently between different people. Emojigraphy  is a form of structural grammar in Emoji as a Language. Although the implementation of grammar is still in infancy stage, its the first step to make Emoji Language a more reliable way of communication.
Emoji versus text presentation
Unicode defines variation sequences for many of its emoji to indicate their desired presentation.
Emoji characters can have two main kinds of presentation:
- an emoji presentation, with colorful and perhaps whimsical shapes, even animated
- a text presentation, such as black & white— Unicode Technical Report #51: Unicode Emoji
Specifying the desired presentation is done by following the base emoji with either U+FE0E VARIATION SELECTOR-15 (VS15) for text or U+FE0F VARIATION SELECTOR-16 (VS16) for emoji-style.
|base code point||ℹ||⌛||⚠||✒||❤||🀄||🈚|
Five symbol modifier characters were added with Unicode 8.0 to provide a range of skin tones for human emoji. These modifiers are called EMOJI MODIFIER FITZPATRICK TYPE-1-2, -3, -4, -5, and -6 (U+1F3FB–U+1F3FF): 🏻 🏼 🏽 🏾 🏿. They are based on the Fitzpatrick scale for classifying human skin color. Human emoji that are not followed by one of these five modifiers should be displayed in a generic, non-realistic skin tone, such as bright yellow (■), blue (■), or gray (■). Non-human emoji (like U+26FD FUEL PUMP) are unaffected by the Fitzpatrick modifiers. As of Unicode 10.0, Fitzpatrick modifiers can be used with 102 human emoji spread across six blocks: Dingbats, Emoticons, Miscellaneous Symbols, Miscellaneous Symbols and Pictographs, Supplemental Symbols and Pictographs, and Transport and Map Symbols.
For example, the sequence U+1F468 MAN, U+200D ZWJ, U+1F469 WOMAN, U+200D ZWJ, U+1F467 GIRL (👨👩👧) could be displayed as a single emoji depicting a family with a man, a woman, and a girl if the implementation supports it. Systems that don't support it would ignore the ZWJs, showing the base emoji in the sequence: U+1F468 MAN, U+1F469 WOMAN, U+1F467 GIRL (👨👩👧).
Unicode maintains a catalog of emoji ZWJ sequences that are supported on at least one commonly available platform.
Unicode 10.0 represents emoji using 1,182 characters spread across 22 blocks, of which 1,085 are single emoji characters, 26 are Regional Indicator Symbols that combine in pairs to form flag emoji, and 12 (#, * and 0-9) are base characters for keycap emoji sequences:
637 of the 768 code points in the Miscellaneous Symbols and Pictographs block are considered emoji. 134 of the 148 code points in the Supplemental Symbols and Pictographs block are considered emoji. All of the 80 code points in the Emoticons block are considered emoji. 94 of the 107 code points in the Transport and Map Symbols block are considered emoji. 80 of the 256 code points in the Miscellaneous Symbols block are considered emoji. 33 of the 192 code points in the Dingbats block are considered emoji.
|List of emoji|
Additional emoji can be found in the following Unicode blocks: Arrows (8 code points considered emoji), Basic Latin (12), CJK Symbols and Punctuation (2), Enclosed Alphanumeric Supplement (41), Enclosed Alphanumerics (1), Enclosed CJK Letters and Months (2), Enclosed Ideographic Supplement (15), General Punctuation (2), Geometric Shapes (8), Latin-1 Supplement (2), Letterlike Symbols (2), Mahjong Tiles (1), Miscellaneous Symbols and Arrows (7), Miscellaneous Technical (18), Playing Cards (1), and Supplemental Arrows-B (2).
The exact appearance of emoji is not prescribed but varies between fonts, in the same way that normal typefaces can display letters differently. For example, the Apple Color Emoji typeface is proprietary to Apple, and can only be used on Apple devices (without additional hacking). Different computing companies have developed their own fonts to display emoji, some of which have been open-sourced to permit their reuse. Both colour and monochrome emoji typefaces exist, as well as at least one animated design.
Android devices support emoji differently depending on the operating system version. Google added native emoji support to Android in July 2013 with Android 4.3, and to the Google Keyboard in November 2013 for devices running Android 4.4 and later. Android 7.0 Nougat added Unicode 9 emoji, skin tone modifiers, and a redesign of many existing emoji. Emoji are also supported by the Google Hangouts application (independent of the keyboard in use), in both Hangouts and SMS modes. Several third-party messaging and keyboard applications (such as IQQI Keyboard) for Android devices provide plugins that allow the use of emoji.
Some Linux distributions support emoji after installing extra fonts. In Ubuntu or Debian based distributions this can be achieved by installing the package
fonts-symbola; in Fedora or openSUSE, by installing the package
gdouros-symbola-fonts. This will install the Symbola font.
|This section needs additional citations for verification. (January 2016) (Learn how and when to remove this template message)|
Windows 8 and higher supports the full Unicode emoji characters through Microsoft's Segoe UI family of fonts. Emoji characters are accessed through the onscreen keyboard's "smiley" key. As of Windows 8.1 Preview, Segoe UI Emoji font supplies full-color pictographs. Differently from macOS & iOS, color glyphs are only supplied when the application supports Microsoft's DirectWrite API, and Segoe UI Emoji is explicitly declared, otherwise monochrome glyphs appear. An update for the Segoe UI Symbol font in Windows 7 and in Windows Server 2008 R2 brings a subset of the monochrome Unicode set to those operating systems. The font update rebrands the font as Segoe UI Symbol. The difference between the two fonts is that Segoe UI lacks any and all emoji characters, while Segoe UI Symbol and Segoe UI Emoji include them. Segoe UI Emoji and its full-color emoji set is not fully supported by all programs written for Windows; for example, among Web browsers, Internet Explorer and Google Chrome can use the font, but Firefox can also use the full-color set. Windows 10 Anniversary Update added Unicode 9 emoji.
macOS and iOS
Apple first introduced emoji to their desktop operating system with the release of OS X 10.7 Lion, in 2011. Users can view emoji characters sent through email and messaging applications, which are commonly shared by mobile users, as well as any other application. Users can create emoji symbols using the "Characters" special input panel from almost any macOS application by selecting the "Edit" menu and pulling down to "Special Characters", or by the key combination ⌘ Command+⌥ Option+T. macOS uses the Apple Color Emoji font that was introduced in iOS. This provides users with full color pictographs.
The emoji keyboard was first available in Japan with the release of iOS version 2.2. The emoji keyboard was not made available outside of Japan until iOS version 5.0. Between iOS version 2.2 and 5.0, those outside Japan could access the keyboard but had to use a third party app by Josh Gare. The app developed by Gare has been attributed with emoji being embraced by popular culture. iOS was updated to support Fitzpatrick modifiers with version 8.3.
Any operating system that supports adding additional fonts (this would include most operating systems except Chrome and Android) can add an emoji-supporting font. EmojiOne version 2.3, an open-source font available under free license, supports the full emoji set in color through version 9.0. The public domain font Symbola, last updated in July 2016, contains all emoji (in monochrome) through version 8.0 and some through version 9.0. Note however that not all operating systems have support for color fonts, so emoji might have to be rendered as black-and-white line art. Other typefaces including a significant number of emoji characters include Noto Emoji, and Quivira.
In popular culture
- The Emoji Movie: Sony Pictures Animation is developing an animated film centered around emoji with Anthony Leondis directing and co-writing with Eric Siegel and Michelle Raimo Kouyate producing.
- A musical called Emojiland premiered at Rockwell Table & Stage in Los Angeles in May 2016 after presenting selected songs at the same venue in 2015.
- The Doctor Who episode "Smile" features robots that communicate via emoji named Emojibots.
- In the first episode of the fifth season of Samurai Jack, there are alien characters that communicate in emoji.
- "UCD: Emoji Data for UTR #51". Unicode Consortium. March 27, 2017.
- "Enumerated Versions of The Unicode Standard". The Unicode Standard. Retrieved August 17, 2016.
- "Emoji ZWJ Sequences Catalog". Unicode Consortium. June 14, 2016.
- "emoji Meaning in the Cambridge English Dictionary". Retrieved March 30, 2017.
- Blagdon, Jeff (March 4, 2013). "How emoji conquered the world". The Verge. Vox Media. Retrieved November 6, 2013.
- Adam Sternbergh (November 16, 2014). "Smile, You're Speaking EMOJI: The fast evolution of a wordless tongue". New York.
- "Android – 4.4 KitKat". android.com.
- "Apple - Support - Search". apple.com. Archived from the original on October 26, 2012.
- Burge, Jeremy (July 29, 2015). "Windows 10 Emoji Changelog". Emojipedia.
- Hess, Amanda (November 7, 2016). "Secrets of the Emoji World, Now With Its Own Convention". New York Times.
- Taggart, Caroline (November 5, 2015). "New Words for Old: Recycling Our Language for the Modern World". Michael O'Mara Books – via Google Books.
- Sternbergh, Adam (November 16, 2014). "Smile, You're Speaking Emoji".
- "NTT DoCoMo Emoji List".
- Nakano, Mamiko. "Why and how I created emoji: Interview with Shigetaka Kurita". Ignition. Translated by Mitsuyo Inaba Lee. Archived from the original on June 10, 2016. Retrieved August 16, 2015.
- Negishi, Mayumi (March 26, 2014). "Meet Shigetaka Kurita, the Father of Emoji". Wall Street Journal. Retrieved August 16, 2015.
- "FAQ – Emoji & Dingbats". unicode.org.
- "Emoji Additions: Animals, Compatibility, and More Popular Requests; Emoji tranche 5" (PDF). Unicode. Retrieved August 18, 2015.
- "Unicode 8.0.0". Unicode Consortium. Retrieved June 17, 2015.
- Allsopp, Ashleigh (15 December 2014). "Lost in translation: Android emoji vs iOS emoji". Tech Advisor. Archived from the original on December 28, 2014. Retrieved August 15, 2015.
- Dewey, Caitlin (July 17, 2014). "Why is July 17 the date on the emoji calendar?". The Washington Post. ISSN 0190-8286. Retrieved August 24, 2015.
- Wright, Mic (July 17, 2015). "Happy World Emoji Day iOS users! But only bleak emptiness for Android fans". The Next Web. Retrieved August 24, 2015.
- Varn, Kathryn (July 17, 2015). "Letting Our Emojis Get in the Way". The New York Times. Retrieved August 25, 2015.
- "Calendar emoji". Emojipedia. Retrieved August 15, 2015.
- Bosker, Bianca (June 27, 2014). "How Emoji Get Lost in Translation". Huffington Post. Retrieved August 15, 2015.
- Hern, Alex (August 12, 2015). "How to (pretend to) be young and down with the internet". The Guardian. Retrieved August 15, 2015.
- Jewell, Hannah (December 13, 2014). "The 31 Most Nail Care Emoji Moments of 2014". Buzzfeed. Retrieved August 15, 2015.
- Abad-Santos, Alexander; Jones, Allie (March 26, 2014). "The Five Non-Negotiable Best Emojis in the Land". The Atlantic Wire. Retrieved August 15, 2015.
- "Face With Tears of Joy Emoji". Emojipedia.org.
- "Oxford names 'emoji' 2015 Word of the Year". Oxford Dictionaries. November 16, 2015. Retrieved January 20, 2016.
- Wang, Yanan (November 17, 2015). "For first time ever, an emoji is crowned Oxford Dictionaries' Word of the Year". The Washington Post. Retrieved January 20, 2016.
- "2015 Word of the Year is singular 'they'". www.americandialect.org. American Dialect Society. Retrieved March 25, 2016.
- "White Flower Emoji". Emojipedia.org. Retrieved July 22, 2015.
- Bromwich, Jonah (October 20, 2015). "How Emojis find their way to phones". The New York Times. Retrieved November 18, 2015.
- Collister, Lauren (April 6, 2015). "Emoticons and symbols aren't ruining language – they're revolutionizing it". The Conversation. Retrieved March 25, 2016.
- Kralj Novak, P.; Smailović, J.; Sluban, B.; Mozetič, I. (2015). "Sentiment of Emojis". PLoS ONE. 10 (12): e0144296. doi:10.1371/journal.pone.0144296.
- "Emoji Sentiment Ranking". Retrieved December 8, 2015.
- Fleming, Mike Jr. (July 2015). "Emoji at Center of Bidding Battle Won By Sony Animation; Anthony Leondis To Direct". Deadline. Retrieved November 19, 2015.
- Gans, Andrew (April 12, 2016). "New Musical About Emojis Will Premiere in Los Angeles". Playbill. Retrieved December 23, 2016.
- Cary, Stephanie (April 14, 2016). "'Emojiland' is bringing your phone's emojis to life in LA". Timeout. Retrieved December 23, 2016.
- "'Face with tears of joy' is the most popular emoji, says study". The Hindu. January 12, 2017.
- Bennett, Jessica (July 25, 2014). "The Emoji Have Won the Battle of Words". The New York Times. ISSN 0362-4331. Retrieved February 28, 2017.
- "Snapchat Emoji Meanings". Snapchat Emoji Meanings. Retrieved February 28, 2017.
- Larson, Selena (April 11, 2016). "Emoji can lead to huge misunderstandings, research finds". Daily Dot. Retrieved March 30, 2017.
- Miller, Hannah (April 5, 2016). "Investigating the Potential for Miscommunication Using Emoji". Grouplens. Retrieved March 30, 2017.
- "Emoji Language of the Internet : Emojigraphy". Emojigraphy. Retrieved July 16, 2017.
- "UTR #51: Unicode Emoji". Unicode Consortium. May 18, 2017.
- "UCD: Standardized Variation Sequences". Unicode Consortium. Retrieved August 17, 2016.
- "[MOD] Apple Color Emoji system-wide for KitKat+ (updated with unicorns)". XDA Developers. Retrieved January 15, 2015.
- Davidson, Mike. "Open sourcing Twitter emoji for everyone". Twitter developer blog. Twitter. Retrieved January 15, 2015.
- "Emoji One: Open Source Emoji". Emoji One. Retrieved January 15, 2015.
- El Khoury, Rita (December 11, 2014). "Woohoo! Animated Emoji Easter Eggs Overload The Latest Hangouts With Their Cuteness, Hehehehe". Android Police. Retrieved January 15, 2015.
- "Google Android 4.3 is here, and it tastes like Jelly Bean".
- "Google adds SMS to Hangouts Android app, Emoji to KitKat keyboard". Retrieved April 17, 2014.
- "Android 7.0 Nougat Emoji Changelog". August 22, 2016. Retrieved August 23, 2016.
- "Hangouts – Google Play". Retrieved April 17, 2014.
- "emoji – Google Play". Market.android.com. Retrieved November 9, 2012.
- Petherbridge, Noah (April 4, 2013). "Make Emoji Work in Linux". Kistle blog. Retrieved October 7, 2014.
- "An update for the Segoe UI symbol font in Windows 7 and in Windows Server 2008 R2 is available". Microsoft Support.
- "Access and Use Emoji in Mac OS X". Osxdaily.com. August 20, 2011. Retrieved January 18, 2014.
- "Apple releases iPhone Software v2.2". AppleInsider. Retrieved February 28, 2017.
- "Standard Emoji keyboard arrives to iOS 5, here's how to enable it". 9to5Mac. Retrieved February 28, 2017.
- "Young App Creators Earning Thousands A Day". Sky News. Retrieved February 28, 2017.
- "The man who brought us the Emoji". O2. October 16, 2015. Retrieved February 28, 2017.
- Underhill, Allison (April 10, 2015). "The 'Diversity' of Emojis". The Huffington Post. Retrieved December 15, 2015.
- Cipriani, Jason (October 23, 2013). "How to access emoji in OS X 10.9 Mavericks". CNET. Retrieved January 18, 2014.
- Fleming, Jr, Mike (July 21, 2015). "Emoji at Center of Bidding Battle Won By Sony Animation; Anthony Leondis To Direct". Deadline.
- News Desk, BWW (August 7, 2015). "EMOJILAND: THE MUSICAL Plays Rockwell Table & Stage". BroadwayWorld. Retrieved December 23, 2016.
- News Desk, BWW (October 15, 2015). "EMOJILAND Premieres Two Additional Songs at Rockwell LA". BroadwayWorld. Retrieved December 23, 2016.
- Mulkern, Patrick. "Doctor Who Smile review: 'A grief tsunami! It's a tough one to sell and I'm not buying it'". Radio Times. Retrieved 23 April 2017.
- DeAngelo, Daniel (June 14, 2017). "The Face-palming Finale of 'Samurai Jack'". Study Breaks. Retrieved July 7, 2017.
|Wikimedia Commons has media related to Emoji.|
|Look up emoji in Wiktionary, the free dictionary.|