The support for emojis on the Linux desktop is largely below par. Let’s take a look at some distro-agnostic ways to view and input emojis in Linux
Latest Articles tagged with emoji
Looking for a fancy, highly-customizable Android keyboard app with plenty of themes, Emojis, stickers, and customization options? Check out Redraw Keyboard.
Rather than searching for emojis on the Internet, you can also search for emojis on your system. Here’s how you can do that in the Linux command line.
Ever wondered how Emoji work? They’re more than just a fun way to express yourself via SMS or online. Here’s a closer look at these popular characters.
Are you a fan of Emojis? There are dozens of Android Emoji keyboards available that allow you to express yourself in a fun and more visual way. Check them out.
MiMo Keyboard for iOS came up with a way to create and share emojis using your own pictures. It’s only limited by your imagination. Here’s how it works.
Looking for an easy way to add emoji characters to your tweets on Twitter? Here is a Chrome extension and web app that can help.
Did you know the Japanese keyboard on iPhone offers a secret Emoji keyboard called “Kaomojis?” Kaomojis are face emotions made using letters, numbers & symbols. Here’s how it works.
If you’re a Chrome user, a must-have extension is Emoji Keyboard. This free extension is available for Mac, Windows, and Linux and gives you instant access to 1,619 emojis in nine different categories.
Have you ever wanted to add emoticons to file names on your Mac? This article walks you through the steps of doing this.
Do you like to use emoticons, images, or symbols to express yourself when chatting or messaging a friend? Before Mac OS X 10.7, you could only use emoji characters by installing an app. Luckily, with Mac OS X 10.7 and higher, emoji is now pre-installed and can be used without an app. Here’s how you can use emoji on a Mac.