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Caption : a sentence or group of words that is written on or next to a picture to explain what is being

shown

The function is to explain what happen in image that will be shown as explanatory on that
image

Captions Types
[INQUIRY]

How many types of Captions are commonly used?


[SOLUTION]
There are three basic Captions types, closed captions, open captions, and subtitles.
Each type of caption is used for a specific situation and may provide information to the
hearing impaired and the hearing.
CLOSED

Closed captions are "hidden" unless they are made visible by a decoder or a TV with a
decoder chip. Very few TV's manufactured today are manufactured without a decoder chip
but if you rely on "Closed Captions" to view TV programs, DVD's, etc. a decoder chip is

essential and you should purchased video equipment with a decoder chip embedded. In this
day and age, adding a decoder to a new TV is an unnecessary expense.
CLOSED CAPTIONS

OPEN
Open captions are very similar to "Subtitles" but have specific differences which make
"Open Captions" a distinct and separate classification from "Subtitles." Open captions are
part of the video image and are always visible. Open captions do not need "decoding" and
are usually white letters with a black rim.
OPEN CAPTIONS

Subtitles:
Subtitles are similar to "Open Captions" but subtitles exist and are provided for a hearing
audience. An example would be a French film shown for an English speaking audience
would be subtitled in English. The major difference between Subtitles and Open Captions are
Subtitles do not display information related to sound effects, background music, speaker

identification, and any other feature provided in Closed or Open Captions for deaf or hard of
hearing viewers.
SUBTITLES

Entry from June 01, 2015


I am a slow walker, but I never walk back
U.S. President Abraham Lincoln (1809-1865) issued theEmancipation Proclamation on January 1, 1863. The
following anecdote appeared in a January 1864 newspaper:
Mr. Lincoln, when asked recently if the emancipation proclamation was a finality, repliedI am a slow walker,
but I never walk back.
Lincoln was saying that he was a slow walker (made progress slowly), but that he didnt walk back (go back on
the progress that was made). The walking was used as a metaphor.
The saying was often repeated by American jurist and politicianEarl Warren (1891-1974). Warren popularized the
slight misquote (of the last word), I am a slow walker, but I never walk backwards.

Wikipedia: Abraham Lincoln


Abraham Lincoln (February 12, 1809 April 15, 1865) was the 16th President of the United States, serving from
March 1861 until his assassination in April 1865. Lincoln led the United States through its Civil Warits bloodiest
war and its greatest moral, constitutional and political crisis. In doing so, he preserved the Union, abolished
slavery, strengthened the federal government, and modernized the economy.
14 January 1864, Daily Commercial Register (Sandusky, OH), Gleanings from the Mails, pg. 2, col. 1:
Mr. Lincoln, when asked recently if the emancipation proclamation was a finality, repliedI am a slow walker, but
I never walk back.
Chronicling America
22 January 1864, Fremont (OH) Journal, pg. 3, col. 5:
Mr. Lincoln, when asked recently if the emancipation proclamation was a finality, repliedI am a slow walker, but
I never walk back.
13 February 1952, Sacramento (CA) Bee, Warren Stresses Need Of Social Progress In His Lincoln Day Address In
Boston, pg. 8, col. 8:

We must move forward, in the spirit of evolution and progress.


That, (Earled.) Warren stated pointedly, was the spirit of Abraham Lincoln, who said:
I am a slow walker but I never walk backwards.
Google Books
The Saturday Evening Post
Volume 227
1954
Pg. 53:
Perhaps his (Earl Warren of the U.S. Supreme Courted.) attitude is best described in his own favorite quotation
from Abraham Lincoln: I am a slow walker, but I never walk backwards.
Google Books
20,000 Quips & Quotes
By Evan Esar
New York, NY: Barnes & Noble Books
1995, 1968
Pg. 850:
I am a slow walker, but I never walk backwards. Lincoln
Google Books
Chief Justice:
A Biography of Earl Warren
By Ed Cray
New York, NY: Simon & Schuster
1997
Pg. 142:
Criticized for unhurried decision making, Warren retorted with Abraham Lincolns quip: Im a slow walker, but I
never walk backwards.
Posted by Barry Popik
New York City Government/Law/Politics/Military Monday, June 01, 2015 Permalink

http://www.barrypopik.com/index.php/new_york_city/entry/i_am_a_slow_walker
so its mean Things take times, but its all good, as long as you dont end up backward

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