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A whole new dialect—maybe a new language—is emerging from Web English.
Vigorous literatures in regional dialects are now lost to all but scholars, because they left no descendants.
Those who might have become Northumbrian Shakespeares moved to London and adopted the dialect of the rich and powerful.
Now the division affects the whole English world, and countless foreign countries as well.
According to Global Reach, a Website that monitors Internet use around the world, some 391 million people are currently online.
Such confrontations usually happen in private when the editor and writer lock in deadly embrace over a stray semicolon or whether it’s all right to write “alright.” But the Internet has brought these quarrels out into public scrutiny.
America and Britain, Oscar Wilde once observed, are two great nations divided by the same language.
Good or bad, such crystallizations are unstoppable.
Web jargon itself has crystallized not only English but numerous other languages.
Visit a Website in Spain; even its Spanish-language pages use terms like “web,” “content benchmarking and audit,” “fulfillment,” and “site.” A Brazilian site offers “setup” and “hosting” for local “websites,” as well as “e-mail”—and you can put your purchases in a “shopping cart.” Do Spaniards or Brazilians, confronting these exotic anglicisms, feel threatened?
Or do they feel that these words make them members of an important new community?
That feeling of exclusion, in turn, is thanks to another factor that's changing English: “exformation.” Coined by Tor Norretranders, a Danish writer, the term means the information that you drop from a message because you know your reader already knows it.