More specifically, chronemics involves the study of both subjective and objective human tempos as they influence and are interdependent with human behavior.
Further, chronemics involves the study of human communication as it relates to interdependent and integrated levels of time-experiencing.
A polychronic time system is a system where several things can be done at once, and wider view of time is exhibited and time is perceived in large fluid sections.
Examples of polychronic behaviors include: typing while answering telephones or taking notes while sitting participating in meetings.
Chronemics can be briefly and generally defined as the study of human tempo as it related to human communication.
This perception came about during the Industrial Revolution, when "factory life required the labor force to be on hand and in place at an appointed hour" (Guerrero, De Vito & Hecht, 1999, p. Many Americans like to think that to them, time is a precious resource not to be wasted or taken lightly. Our time can be broken down into years, months, days, hours, minutes, seconds and even milliseconds.
We use time to structure both our daily lives and events that we are planning for the future.
Time perception plays a large role in the nonverbal communication process.
Time perceptions include punctuality, willingness to wait, and interactions.
"When you hear someone say, 'See you at two o'clock haole time,' they mean they will just that.