1. Science communication-Science communication is the communication between non experts people of science-related topics. Mostly it involves professional scientists (called “outreach” or “popularization”), but has also developed into a professional field in its own right. It has science exhibitions, journalism, policy or media production. Science communication also make communication between scientists (for instance through scientific journals), as well as between scientists and non-scientists (especially during public controversies over science and in citizen science initiatives)
2. Scientific communication-In Scientific communication the all information related to science and the sociology of science which study is used by researchers’ for formal and informal information channels, their communicative roles (e.g., “gatekeepers”), to utilize the formal publication system and similar issues.
3. Professional communication- It is an umbrella term for the creative activities that adults engage in as they add purpose-driven communications on the job. These communications have many forms—for example, reports, proposals, instructions, presentations, multimedia, Web pages—and may be displayed in a number of media, with an increasing effect on Web-based presentations. To create such communications visually engaging as well as rhetorically effective involves the carefully integration of writing and also visual design, calling on the professional to make complex judgments about many issues such as form, content, style, arrangement, graphics, illustrations, colour, typography, and spatial display
4. Academic communication- It is also called as scholarly communication, the method are highly structured and generally only used in pedagogical settings. Academic communication can cover the words and structures used to show ideas, as well as the methods by which ideas are broadcasted