At A Loss for Words


Pro Tip: The more basic an idea, the longer it’s written and spoken word symbol should be.

Naturally, learning is formed from making basic ideas into complex ones. Like basic sounds into complex sounds, and sounds into written words. At least language will get more efficient, if semantic unit phonemes in the word grow increasingly short to describe increasingly hefty ideas.

Apply semantic appelation to sound. Group together sounds with nearby semantic simplified metaphysical subsets of larger semantic group with addition of new phonemes. That is to say, if two sounds share a close meaning, they should be minimally different in how they sound. Employ sententionsness to it’s fullest. That is to say, as a sentence grows longer, each new sound should create a new sentence that is a sentence on its own.

One phoneme units are often applied to feelings, and two phoneme units are often used as names. Like “Ow” for pain, “shhh” for love, and “Awe” for entranquilment. Can you think of any others? I have a three phoneme name, so people often concatenate it to Dooley or Dillan.
Bad words should be longer, so they don’t get mistaken for morphological units in good words. This would be less of an issue if there were fewer homonyms in speech, and better tempo in (word morpheme production length and word space pausing).
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