If you have ever had trouble remembering certain emoji codes, adding aliases can make it easier to find and use emojis in Slack. If you are into emojis, it might be useful to get a list of the most common emojis and the situations you will be using them in.


When you add an emoji to a message, the size of the emoji is adjusted to match the text. If the message does not contain text or only emojis, it will appear larger.


The Unicode consortium itself does not track how often different emojis are used. As emojis have become more important, the Unicode Consortium's selective process has also become an important tool for pooling international cultural and social representation.


By default, Slack displays Unicode emojis, but you can display them in plain text if you want. EmojiCompat tries its best to understand that the system can represent emojis, but not replace them.


The symbolic use of emojis is complicated by the fact that the committees that approve them and their emojis are becoming more specific.

The first emoji was made by Shigetaka Kurita in the year 1999, an engineer working at a Japanese mobile operator, NTT Docomo.

Here are some unusual facts about EMOJIS:

1 out of 3 tweets includes an emoji


92% of the online population using emojis


86% of emoji users on Twitter are 24 or young


“The Emoji Movie” earned $217.8 million worldwide


The most used emoji on Twitter - Face with Tears of Joy


4 billion Twitter impressions for a single hashtag #WorldEmojiDay


There are currently 3304 official Emojis


Did you realize 17 July is World Emoji Day?


Women use emojis the most: 78% vs. 60 % of men


Daily 5 billion emojis are sent on Facebook Messenger


The biggest day for emoji usage on IM is New Year’s Eve


The Birthday cake and pizza emoji are the most common food emoji