More than a dozen studies show that the former is much more likely to result in better outcomes.
For example, the more communicative a person is, the less likely he or she is to make errors.
However, if the communicator has been in a bad situation, errors will be more likely.
Researchers at the University of California, Berkeley, have now found that in certain circumstances, this communication deficiency can lead to worse outcomes.
Researchers studied people who reported that they had a communication disorder.
They recruited 100 people who had the disorder and then asked them to speak in a short, simple way.
The people who spoke in a structured way, such as in groups, tended to be less likely to make mistakes.
The study was published in Psychological Bulletin.
For example, one participant reported that her communication difficulties were related to the fact that she was a student.
Researchers found that a communicator who was more communicator was more likely not to make a mistake.
They also found that communicators who had a communicative disability were more likely than their peers to make more mistakes.
This suggests that the more people communicate, the worse their communication is likely to be.
In the future, researchers hope to examine whether this communicative deficiency is related to other factors, such the presence of an anxiety disorder or a psychiatric disorder.