Next time you whip out your emoji keyboard, type with caution.
The emoji most commonly thought of as two hands clasped in prayer may actually be two friends high-fiving, according to an article by Popsugar.
This comes on the heels of Unicode's announcement last month on the arrival of 250 new emojis, some religious, like a variety of crosses, and some not so religious, like the middle finger.
The outrage on Twitter is palpable, with many users expressing their concern over the new revelation.
"Just found out this emoji is a high five not a prayer symbol..." @cowboycorndog tweeted. "Everything is a lie."
"My whole life has changed," @KTw33t tweeted. "Still gonna use it as a prayer emoji."
Other users claim to have known the "truth" about the emoji all along.
"HAHAHAHAHAHA PEOPLE THOUGHT THAT THE HIGH FIVE EMOJI WAS A PRAYER EMOJI HAHAHAHAHAH," @DaveOhSo writes.
"Everyone uses this as a prayer emoji, but I'm fairly certain it's a high five..." @Advil writes. "THINK ABOUT IT."
But some remain indifferent.
"Honestly, why does it matter if it's a high five or prayer emoji? If you pray, you deserve a high five." @hayden_annn tweeted.
The user above does have a point, but the concern over the true meaning of the emoji may point to a larger trend in which millenials feel more confident talking about God in public places.
Scott Neuman of NPR writes, "Barely half of millennials say they look to religion for guidance, but a higher percentage 'talk to God,' suggesting that the 18-to-34 demographic is more spiritual than sectarian, according to a new survey by the Integrated Innovation Institute at Carnegie Mellon University."
We can't argue with that logic.