Out-going linguistic message, such as talking, writing, or gesturing modes of communication.
The verbal and nonverbal elements of communicating to others.
Communication by language, gesturing, and sign language.
Having the ability to convey ideas and feelings using words and expanded sentences.
See Expressive function of language
Communication involving the process of putting ideas and thoughts into words and then into speech.
Speaking and writing, as opposed to receptive language, which includes listening and reading. In the area of reading, the skill of reading with accuracy, speed, and ease.
The aspect of spoken langauge that includes speaking and the aspect of written language that includes composing or writing.
Refers to a child's ability to express ideas in oral and written language.
Use of speaking, writing, gestures, pantomime, sign language, or AAC assistive device to communicate one's perceptions, ideas, or feelings.
Communication of one's ideas, desires, or intentions to others, usually through speech or printed words.
The skills used to communicate with others by speaking, gesturing, signing, communicating through pictures and objects, and writing.
Language expression through speech, but it also includes gestures, sign language, use of a communication board, speech generating device, and other forms of expression.
The ability to communicate through speech, writing, augmentative communication or gestures.
vocal, gestures and/or written expression.
Includes the skills involved in communicating one's thoughts and feelings to others.
The production of language for com-munication; for example, speaking and writing.
The use of language to communicate and/or express one's ideas, feelings, etc. Can apply to spoken (oral) communication skills, written communications, or gestural (signing).
Ability to recall relevant works & sentences to develop those ideas into a meaningful sequence for the motoric act of speech.
communication to others with verbal language (speaking and writing) and nonverbal language (gestures, body language and tone of voice).
The ability of the child to produce language to communicate with others. Fixation device :: A small accessory that is attached to the battery pack that allows it to be connected to the clothing. One fixation device can accommodate a small safety pin or diaper pin. FM system :: An assistive device that consists of a microphone and transmitter worn by the speaker, and a receiver worn by the listener. In the case of the implant, the receiver must somehow connect to the speech processor, usually with a patch cable. An FM system sends the speaker's voice to the listener using FM radio waves to help overcome the problems of distance and background noise.
Communication by gesture, spoken word, signing etc.
communication of one's thoughts or ideas
The use of language to share thoughts, protest, or comment.
Relates to the production of language usually through speech or writing (eg., correct pronunciation and grammar, letter formation and hand writing).
Capacities and abilities involved in both verbally and nonverbally communicating one's thoughts, feelings, desires, and needs to others.
Communication through writing, speaking, and/or gestures.
the ability to express ideas in words and sentences
The process of formulating and sending a message is called expressive language. One way to express language is through speech. Other ways are through sign language, pointing to words and pictures on a communication board, or formulating written messages on a computer screen.
the ability to communicate through gestures, augmentative communication, speech and writing
Spoken words, sentences, and phrases that a speaker uses to articulate his or her ideas. Young children generally have an expressive vocabulary of 2,000-3,000 words when they arrive at school.
Language which people use to make their thoughts and ideas known to others. It may be oral, written or sign language.
The ability to use gestures, words, and written symbols to communicate.