There are numerous factors that influence and determine language development. Everything that was progressive in various facets and spheres of life was reflected in the vocabulary and language itself. Neologisms tend to be more prevalent in societies that are evolving quickly, as well as in environments where information may spread quickly and easily. Neologisms frequently gain acceptance through word-of-mouth, social media, and the media. Every term in a language was once a neologism, albeit most of them lost their novelty over time and gained widespread usage. As it is impossible to determine the precise timing of the criteria for seclusion of new-foundation and neologism, it makes sense to use subjective criteria: if it recognises this or that lexical unit as new in the collective language consciousness.
The new foundation may become peripheral as demands increase and word fond becomes more fixed. New ideas (neologisms) are offered simultaneously in speaking language and in the languages of science, methods, art, and politics. Consequently, we can tell them apart into the following categories:
- Scientific — terms or expressions used to explain recent advancements in science;
- Black hole (1968) is an illustration. A black hole is a region of mass so concentrated that nothing can escape it other than through quantum tunnelling behaviour due to gravity;
- Laser (1960). An optical source called a LASER (Light Amplification by Stimulated Emission of Radiation) generates photons in a coherent beam;
- Quark (1960). One of the two fundamental building blocks of matter according to the Standard Model of particle physics are quarks;
- Radar (1941). It is a system used to find, measure, and map items like raindrops and aeroplanes from a distance;
- Posterized. Posterization is the abrupt transition from one tone to another that happens when a portion of an image with a continuous gradation of tone is replaced with numerous regions of fewer tones. This produces an effect that resembles a straightforward graphic poster in certain ways;
- Beetle bank (1990s early). A beetle bank is a stretch of perennials or grass used in agriculture that creates a habitat for pest-repelling insects and offers them cover. They serve as a biological alternative to a reduction in the use of insecticides.
Concepts from science fiction have been used to describe novel, futuristic ideas. Examples include Ringworld from 1971. In his Known Space universe, Larry Niven wrote the 1970 science fiction book Ringworld, which won the Hugo and Nebula awards. The book is regarded by many as a classic of science fiction writing. It connects to several other works in the Known Space universe and has three sequels. Political language refers to words or expressions used to support a political or rhetorical argument. Political correctness is an example from 1990. In English-speaking nations, the term "politically correctness" (sometimes spelt "politically correct," "PC," or "P.C.") refers to actual or perceived efforts to place restrictions on the acceptable language and terms used in public discourse. Although it usually refers to a linguistic phenomenon, it can also refer to political ideology or social behaviour on occasion. • the invented words sie and hir. There are two words that have been suggested to function as gender-neutral third person singular personal pronouns in English: sie and hir. Some persons who believe that gender-specific pronouns are problematic because they suggest sex and/or gender employ these neologisms. However, compared to other solutions, sie and hir are extremely uncommon, and most commentators believe it is unlikely that they will become popular.
Meritocracy (1958) Meritocracy, as the prefix "-cracy" suggests, is technically speaking a form of governance in which people are chosen for their abilities (merit), not their wealth or social standing. "Merit" in this context essentially equates to intelligence plus work. On the other hand, the term "meritocracy" is increasingly frequently used to refer to a sort of society in which wealth, money, and social standing are distributed through competition, with the underlying premise that the winners do in fact deserve (merit) their consequent advantage. As a result, the term has come to be associated with Social Darwinism and is now used to contrast egalitarian countries with aggressively competitive societies that have great income and wealth disparities.
The multiplicity of functions that human language served, the wide range of things that humans made language accomplish for them, may be the most amazing feature of language. All of these topics can be easily addressed by one person in a single day's conversation, including casual interaction in the house and family, child education, production and distribution activities like building and marketing, and more specialised ones like those of religion, literature, law, and government.
A language that is freely utilised for all of the purposes it serves in the community in question is considered to be "developed." Accordingly, a language that only performs some of these functions but not all would be considered "undeveloped." This is to interpret the concept of language development as one that is tied to the function that a language plays in the society in which it is spoken.