People are starting to ask whether it is OK to use emoji that are meant to convey emotional states in a way that some people find offensive.
While the debate over what to do about these symbols is still in its infancy, one company is hoping to change the game by developing emoji for the visually impaired.
The app, called “The Emoji Company,” has partnered with the Australian company Weta Digital, which makes the digital effects of the Emoji Movie.
According to The Verge, the app will be available to download and use in the coming months.
“We’re excited to be able to bring the Emojis Company to life and help make the world more inclusive for people with visual impairments,” the company said in a press release.
The company’s CEO, Andrew Gollop, said that his company is also hoping to “make the world a better place by creating a better emoji community” by creating emoji that would be more appropriate for those with visual impairment.
“We hope that this app will help to bring people together and bring a better world to the world,” Gollap said in the release.
While emoji are currently available for everyone, emoji for those who are visually impaired are still largely absent from the standard emoji app.
Emoji company The Emoji Team (The Emojipedia.org) uses a proprietary algorithm to determine what emoji to use.
The company has used that algorithm to create a number of different emoji for visual impairment, including one that is for blind people.
In the release, the company states that it plans to develop emoji for both blind and sighted people and hopes to bring more emoji to the app over time.
“We are thrilled to have been selected to develop new emoji for people who are blind, visually impaired, or have a visual impairment that is currently not included in the standard set of emoji,” the release reads.
Emojipedia’s CEO told the website that the team plans to use the Emojipedia app to help provide people with disabilities access to their favorite emoji.
“We hope to continue to develop and share the best emoji for users who are sighted, visually challenged, and deaf people,” the spokesperson said.