LOL Full Form: is a common Internet slang term that stands for “laughing out loud.
It was mostly solely used on Usenet initially, but has subsequently extended to various types of computer-mediated communication, including face-to-face contact.
It’s one of several initialisms for expressing physiological emotions as text, such as LMAO(“laughing my ass off”) as well as initialisms for more strong expressions of laughter like LMAO (“laughing my ass off”) (“rolling on the floor. Other unrelated extensions include the now mostly archaic letter-writing phrases “a lot of luck” or “a lot of affection.
The list of acronyms “grows by the month” (as Peter Hershock described it in 2003), and they’re compiled into folk dictionaries with emoticons and smileys and disseminated informally among users of Usenet, IRC, and other forms of (textual) computer-mediated communication.
LOL Full Form: And About All Details
LOL Full Form and All Details laughing out loud. These initialisms are divisive, and some authors advise against using them in general or in specific situations like business correspondence.
Analysis of laughing out loud
In their essay The Lost Art of Writing, Silvio Laccetti (professor of humanities at Stevens Institute of Technology) and Scott Molski criticize the terms, predicting that students who use them will have a harder time finding work. “Unfortunately for these students, their bosses will not be ‘lol’ when they read a report that lacks proper punctuation and grammar, has numerous misspellings, various made-up words, and silly acronyms,” they write.
Whether writing an electronic mail message or an article for publication, Fondiller and Nerone assert in their style manual that “professional or business communication should never be careless or poorly constructed,” and warn against the use of smileys and abbreviations, claiming that they are “no more than email slang and have no place in business communication.
According to linguist John McWhorter, “The term “lol” is being employed in a unique way. It’s a sign of sympathy. It’s a sign of flexibility. Things like that are referred to as pragmatic particles by linguists…” The words and phrases used to alleviate problematic places in casual conversation, such as oh “Oh, I don’t know” and uh while someone is thinking of something to say, are known as pragmatic particles. According to McWhorter, lol is used less as a reaction to something funny and more as a technique to lighten the discourse.
In a study of online courses and how they may be enhanced by podcasting, Frank Yunker and Stephen Barry discovered that these slang terms and emoticons are “frequently misconstrued” by students and “impossible to decipher” unless their meanings are clarified in advance.
They point to “ROFL” as an example of a term that isn’t clearly an abbreviation for “rolling on the floor laughing” (emphasis added).  LOL, along with BFN[dubious – discuss] (“bye for now”) and IMHO (“in my honest/humble opinion”), is one of the three most prevalent initialisms in Internet lingo, according to Matt Haig.
He finds Internet slang’s numerous initialisms useful but warns that “when increasingly more arcane acronyms arise, they can also be pretty perplexing.
Hossein Bidgoli agrees that these initialisms “save keystrokes for the sender but might make comprehension of the message more difficult for the receiver,” and that lang may hold different meanings and lead to misunderstandings, especially in international settings,” and that they should be used “only when you are sure the other person knows the meaning.
ROFL, according to Tim Shortis, is a way of “annotating text with stage instructions.”
When considering these concepts in the context of performative utterances, Peter Hershock emphasizes the distinction between telling someone that you’re laughing out loud and laughing out loud: “The latter is an easy response.
The first is a self-reflexive portrayal of an action: I don’t only do something; I also show you that I’m doing it. Alternatively, I may not laugh aloud but instead use the locution ‘LOL’ to express my pleasure for your attempt at humour.
David Crystal points out that the use of LOL, like smiley faces or grins, is not always real and asks rhetorically, “How many people are ‘laughing out loud when they send LOL?”
Louis Franzini agrees, noting that no research has yet been conducted to establish the percentage of people who truly laugh out loud when they type LOL.
In her study of telnet talkers, Victoria Clarke claims that capitalization matters when users type LOL, and that “a user who types LOL may well be laughing louder than a user who types lol,” and that “these common expressions of laughter are losing force through overuse.”
According to Michael Egan, LOL, ROFL, and other initialisms are useful as long as they are not overused. He advises against using them in business emails because the recipient may not be aware of their implications.
Like emoticons, they are not appropriate in his opinion in such correspondence. June Hines Moore holds the same opinion.
Sheryl Lindsell-Roberts agrees, advising against using them in business correspondence since “you won’t be LOL.
LOL, and other acronyms were formally recognized in an update of the Oxford English Dictionary on March 24, 2011.
According to their study, the first reported use of LOL Full Form (laughing out loud) as an initialism was in the 1960s for “little old lady.” They also uncovered that the earliest recorded record of the use of LOL in the present sense comes from a message composed by Wayne Pearson in the 1980s and found in the Usenet archives.
In her anthropological study of Anonymous, Gabriella Coleman makes numerous references to Luz.
Naomi Baron discovered that the use of these initialisms in computer-mediated communication (CMC), notably in instant messaging, was lower than she had expected in a 2003 study of college students.
Abbreviations, acronyms, and emoticons were utilized sparingly by the pupils.” There were 90 initialisms in total out of 2,185 transmissions, with 76 of them being LOL occurrences.
LOL, ROFL and other acronyms have made the transition from computer-mediated to face-to-face conversation. David Crystal claims that this is “a brand new variety of language evolving,” invented by young people within five years, that “extend[s] the range of the language, the expressiveness [and] the richness of the language.
He compares the introduction of LOL, ROFL, and others into the spoken language to the revolution of Johannes Gutenberg’s invention of movable type in the 15th century. Geoffrey K. Pullum, on the other hand, claims that even if interjections like LOL Full Form (laughing out loud) and ROFL become widely used in spoken English, their “overall effect on language” would be “utterly inconsequential.
Aspects of the theme
• lul is a phonetic spelling of the word LOL: Due to an emote on Twitch depicting game reviewer Total Biscuit laughing, “LUL” is also often used in the gaming community.
• lolz: A word that is sometimes used in place of LOL.
• lulz: A term for laughing at someone who has been the victim of a prank or for a purpose to conduct an action. Internet trolls were the first to use it. “Lulz” is “the thrill of breaking another’s emotional equilibrium,” according to a New York Times piece about Internet trolling.  “Do it for the lulz.” is a noun that can be reduced to “lulz” (to distinguish it from “FTL” – “for the loss”). See also LulzSec.
• LOL For increased emphasis: add any number of additional iterations of “OL” after LOL. The abbreviation is not meant to be read literallyLaughing
• omega lul: a Twitch emote that is a variation on “lul.”
Indicates that online trolls created a joke or prank or that the user believes the humour or prank qualifies as Internet trolling. Also, see Mr Trololo.
• (to) LOL: This is a verb that means “to laugh out loud” and should be conjugated in the correct tense. When the past tense is intended, “LOL(e)d” or “LOL’d” is used.
• lolwut (sometimes “lolwut”): a combination of the words “lol” and “wet,” meaning “bemused laughter” or “confusion.”
• LOL’s pseudo-pronunciation is lawl: lawlz, or all. The term “lawl” is sometimes used to ridicule persons who use the term “LOL” and is not intended to convey laughing.
• lel: A humorous variant of lol that is frequently used to express amusement or lack thereof in reaction to a statement.