Posted October 14, 2018 12:23:51When you are talking with someone who is not speaking your native language, it can be hard to get their attention.
However, a new research study has found that when you use the word an anterior communicating artery (ACA) as a way of talking with them, they respond with more of an understanding of your point of view.
In this video, Dr. Nisha Chatterjee, an associate professor of communication at the University of Toronto, discusses the study and the role that an anterior communication artery plays in communication.
Dr. Chatterji explained that we all know that a person who is speaking in their native language often feels that their communication is lacking, and it can often be hard for them to get the words out.
For example, if someone is speaking slowly, you may not be able to get a word out that they have something to say.
Dr. Chattjee also explained that there are ways to communicate in a more efficient manner when communicating with someone from a different language.
So what is an ACA?
Dr. Nishaporn Chatterjoo, a professor in the Department of Communication and Information Science at the Graduate School of Education and Culture at the Indian Institute of Technology Bombay, has been studying the role of an anterior speaking artery for some time now.
Dr Chatterjay has been conducting research on the function of an ACD for a long time, and her research has found it to be one of the most important areas in communication in modern times.
In her research, Dr Chattji has found there are two main types of ACDs: a dorsal ACD and a ventral ACD.
The dorsal ACDs are the most common and involve the mouth moving backwards and forwards to the person speaking.
Dr Chatterjamoo said that in her research on ventral speaking, she found that there is a difference between the ventral and dorsal ACDS.
In her study, Dr Nishoporn found that the dorsal ACDD was associated with higher levels of empathy, and in the case of ventral communication, the person spoke slower.
The ventral communicating artery is an extension of the dorsal and dorsal portions of the mouth.
Dr Nisha said that she has found many people who have an anterior ACCD have a ventrally communicating artery and this is why it is a big topic in the study.
When we talk to people who are speaking slower, we are trying to convey the point of our communication.
For them, we’re trying to communicate more slowly, and we are using our left and right sides of the body to communicate.
Dr Nisha explained that because we are communicating slower, the anterior communicating arteries can help us communicate with them in a different way.
In other words, if we are talking to them in the anterior, they may be able see something that we are missing.
Dr Sreekumar Nair, a senior lecturer at the School of Social Work and Social Consultant at the College of Family, Health and Family Medicine at the Australian National University, said that when someone has an anterior ACD, they are able to see that they need help, and that they can see that there’s something missing in their message.
Dr Sreekumaran added that there has been a lot of research on ACDs in the last decade, and Dr Chaitji’s research has been instrumental in uncovering the importance of an anaerobic communication system in the human brain.
Dr Chandra Kapoor, a research fellow at the Department, Department of Psychology at the London School of Economics, said Dr Chitjee’s work is very important.
She said that Dr Chathirji has helped to show that ACDs can be important, as they can help to reduce the need for language barrier training.
Dr Kapoor added that ACD is not the only thing that is important for communication, as the research also showed that a wide range of different ways of communicating can improve the quality of our conversations.
Dr Ajay Bhatia, a doctoral student in the School, Department, of Psychology, and an Associate Professor at the Institute of Psychology and the Centre for Neurosciences at the Delhi Institute of Medical Sciences, said the study was really important as it has shown that the anterior communication pathways can have significant impact on the quality and length of our interactions.
Dr Chandrasamy, a lecturer in communication at London School, University of London, said she was particularly impressed by the importance Dr Chachterjee’s study has shown for women, as she believes that ACs are an important part of women’s communication.
She added that women who are able or willing to speak in a way that makes them feel understood, will have a better chance of finding an intimate connection with their partner.