Fadedxyz, otherwise known as Eva, is a Twitter user, YouTuber, Twitch streamer, and Discord server owner. Though like many teenagers, she uses language which can be confusing to those not expecting it. So here is M.I.C.O.Y.C's best translation attempts to help YOU understand.
Random Combination of Characters (RCoC)
A random combination of characters often signifies that there are no words that accurately describe Eva's current emotions. This is usually seen after being overwhelmed with compliments, or after anything nice happens to her. The length of the string of characters is a good indicator of how many emotions are being hidden. On a few occasions, she will begin typing a word, but then give up half-way and resort to her standard RCoC language. This is most commonly seen when using people's names after receiving a gift. Do not be alarmed when you see this, as this is standard RCoC language techniques, just specifically directed towards one person.
Example (standard): “Ahdjsjjd”
Example (named): “MITJDJDJJF”
Toggling Caps Halfway Through (TCHT)
There are two main variants of Eva's TCHT language. Switching from [lowercase] to [UPPERCASE], and switching from [UPPERCASE] to [lowercase].
Let's start with [lowercase] to [UPPERCASE], as it's easier to understand. Imagine this almost like up-talking, but with volume. Progressively getting more full of emotion and feeling as the sentence goes onwards. You'll primarily see this if you give her a compliment, and refuse to stop being nice. Some people are scared by the sudden use of uppercase language, and some see it as an adorable freak-out. Whichever way you see it, it's perfectly normal, and classic use of TCHT language.
The other variant, however, can be slightly more confusing. So sit tight. Occasionally you'll see Eva switch from [UPPERCASE] to [lowercase]. Typically, this is only after she has switched in a previous sentence. There are a few explanations for this behaviour. The person she is speaking to is completely reckless and not phased by Eva's caps-lock freak-outs. They refuse to stop and are attempting to break the freak-out by continuing until Eva gets used to the onslaught of kindness. The other reason for switching to lowercase is to avoid coming off as rude. Imagine [UPPERCASE] language as shouting. It's usually impolite to shout directly into someone's face. So Eva switches back to standard talking to avoid the impression that she is yelling. Though if this is the case, you will most likely see more use of uppercase language in the conversation, as she may not be finished with her emotions.
Occasionally you’ll see both in one sentence. Unfortunately, scientists have yet to work out the meaning behind this odd behaviour.
Example ([lowercase] to [UPPERCASE]): “My day was okay, boring but it went well because Halloween is toMORROW”
Example ([UPPERCASE] to [lowercase]): “GUESS WHO FORGOT THEIR GLASSES GOINg to the one place that glasses are literally the most important thing to bring”
Example (both): “Oh noOOOO NOT THEse ones”
Letter Spam (LS)
Letter spam is usually seen with only a few letters ever being used. "a" and "h" are frequent sights. This can be seen as a milder version of RCoC, and is most likely easier to type as it only requires spamming one letter on the keyboard. Like RCoC, the length of the character spam is a strong indicator of how many emotions are being held captive. These can also either be in [UPPERCASE] or [lowercase]. Uppercase showing more emotion and practically being a shouted variant.
Example (a): "aaaaa"
Example (A): "AAAAA"
Example (h): "hhhhh"
Example (H): "HHHHH"
Uno Reverse (UR)
A reference to the “UNO” card came, one of the cards reverses the turn of play. In conversation, this is used as a counter-attack on the popular phrase “no u”, and is usually seen in italics to signify an action.
Example: “uno reverse”
Emoji Usage (EU)
While we can’t give demonstrations here as we don’t have permission to use custom emojis, Eva frequently uses emojis that seem odd to those not in on certain jokes. So here at M.I.C.O.Y.C Translates, we will do our best to give some definitions.
:pbgJUMP: - A reference to the popular YouTuber “Peanut Butter Gamer”. In a video titled “I PRESSED IT TO JUMP!? - Donkey Kong Country 2 #16”, roughly 7 minutes and 45 seconds into the video, the phrase “I pressed it to jump” was said when the video game ‘Donkey Kong Country 2’ refused to obey orders to jump. And the phrase became an iconic saying within the community. In casual conversation, it’s mostly used to portray panic, or sometimes a “come on!” like feeling.
:pbgLOL: - A variant of the standard laughing emoji, but with PBG instead of a yellow smiley.
:pbgMAD: - A variant of the standard “angry” emoji, but with PBG instead of a yellow smiley.
:pbgHEART: - A variant of the standard “heart” emoji, but a PBG, almost retro-looking version.
Of course, we are just one business with no degrees in linguistics. Though after several interviews with Eva's friends, and Eva herself, this is all we know about understanding references in day-to-day conversation. We may update this post when we know more about this new form of communication.
also eva this took fucking ages i hope you appreciate my dedication