Edit: Since the operation asked for a verb, note that the marbles work as well as a verb. For example, one could say that in America, silent chord is normally written as “mmhmmm,” which is a closed version of “uh-huh.” End of the middle English of old French murmur, of murmurmur of murmurmur of murmur, of Latin murmurare, of murmur `a murmur`. Marbles may be the best generic term for expressing this type of “vocal (non-verbal) communication,” although it is typically accompanied by a prepositional sentence that indicates the type of emotion the ball conveys. Some examples: or if it sounds ridiculous, try “hummed in Appreciation”. It`s close, and it`s an accepted verb (I imagine bees are more likely to buzz than to buzz when they work assiduously together, probably in agreement). She nodded. “Uh. . . she started at ” the window . . .
.” “Yes, it`s a good idea, makes the window pretty, all the blueberries that grow there. Well, good morning, ma`am. “Hello,” Robertson said. The door was closed. Whistling. 1 Report something in a silent or ambiguous voice. While we`re on metaphors, you could try purring. It is a sound that is related to satisfaction and appreciation. In Japanese, they seem to have names for many sounds of this kind: Once Were Cannibalsrev 2/2015 – Page 21 John N. Tunui – 2013 In the context of this quote, the recognition dialogues move by adding subtle support to the spokesperson. You lubricate the conversation and avoid unpleasant breaks, and they consist mainly of the non-word sounds of the support you hear.
Backchannels are similar and overlap to some extent, and they work under the pretext that the language functions as an alternating current between the spokesperson and the listener. As such, the listener has the subtle ability to influence the spokesperson`s focus or “channel” by doing things like the audible announcement of consent: the next day, the parties appeared in court, and the coach submitted his elephant to his defense. As the animal was unable to climb the stairs to the police court, it was held in the corridor below. Asked if he had been injured, Pickaninny [the elephant`s name, I`m sorry to say] moved his head negatively; And when asked if he was being treated well, he would walk around with his head and growl very sharply. “Yes, we can play with our uncle, yes..” They danced around their uncle and shoved him with their playful embrace. Makoto Sugawara, Burritt Sabin – 1985 – In Japan, making noise during food is considered a bad way, especially during formal meals. But during informal meals with close friends, the Japanese do Kori-Kori, Saku-Saku. gori-gori. . .
. It looks nice. small signals that let the spokesperson know that you are listening and understanding – words like “uh-huh”, “yes”, “no”, “mmm” and small actions like nods that show you are listening. . . .