Create a new account

It's simple, and free.


Language is a common thread between people, animals, and technology in a community or a particular nation. Being universally understood is central to the communication and way of life of people in a nation. Without a common language there could be no communication between the citizens of that nation. Further more, things could be chaotic without language. For example, imagine a stop sign without the word stop. In our nation, there would be no constitution. Our body of laws would not exist without a common language. Contracts that are so necessary for commerce in our nation could not be signed, which in turn would result in no goods or services produced in our nation. Travel would be impossible without using a common language. Clear instructions could not be given or received without using a common language. Even animals depend on a common language for survival. For example, the bugling of a Bull Elk signals the rutting season. Doe’s can be heard bleating so as to call their young. Mother cows can call their cans by mooing. In general even animals communicate by using their language. Computers share a common language as well. Computer programs have to be formatted to a common language for communication. In order for the World Wide Web to operate, language has to be common for computer interaction. Software must have a common format or command in order to be used. So for computers, there must be a common language so that way they could operate systems. Braille is essentially a language for the blind many signs can be seen giving instructions to the visual impaired. Without this language, the blind wouldn’t know which bathroom door to go into in a public environment. It would be a dark and dreary world for them. Without Braille the blind would not be able to go out in life and interact with society. Common language only exists because of the symbols, expression, and communication. A nation needs language as a set principal; so tha...

Page 1 of 2 Next >

Related Essays:

APA     MLA     Chicago
Language. (1969, December 31). In Retrieved 15:36, August 22, 2014, from