Earlier this year SwiftKey analyzed more than a billion pieces of emoji data to learn how speakers of different languages use emoji.
We looked at an additional 500,000 pieces of data so that we can provide even greater insight into how the increasingly prolific language of emoji - digital images used to express particular feelings and emotions - is being used all over the world.
The second version of the hugely popular report looks at 15 new languages and analyzes emoji use among our Hinglish speakers for the first time, based on the language installed on their device.
So what does the report tell us about Hinglish users?The data suggests Hinglish speakers like to celebrate, read, pray and often communicate about farm animals.
Most notably, they use PARTY emojis more than any other language- anything from the cake emoji to balloons to party streamers.
SwiftKey's Catalina Hallett comments, " Emoji are spread by word of mouth, or in this case word of keyboard. They tend to spread within groups of users that come into verbal contact first - so group of friends and their social network then the wider network or country.
Since they are language-independent, I suspect the use of certain emoji will spread much more quickly than language slang and will cross country boundaries much more easily."