(Also, I don't think you can meaningfully claim it's properly called when both your HTML <title> and <h1> are both 'thangrycat', and the emoji themselves are relegated to the body text, as well as using the pronoun "this vulnerability" repeatedly to avoid having to put more kitties in your post)
> We chose to communicate [Thrangrycat] through a visual representation of symbols, rather than “words.” Naming vulnerabilities using emoji sequences instead of other pronounceable natural languages have several advantages. First, emoji sequences are universally understood across nearly all natural languages. Choosing [Thrangrycat] instead of a name rooted in any one language ensures that the technical contents of our research can be discussed democratically and without latent cultural or linguistic bias. Second, emojis are indexical to the digital age. Third, clear communication is the foundation of friendship, and such a foundation must begin with proper ontological agreement. Just as the universal language of mathematics is largely expressed through interlinguistic symbology, so too is [Thrangrycat]. Fourth, cats are seen as almost paradoxical beings. While they exist in our lives as the ultimate creatures of leisure, cats are also fierce predators. “Cats are the most highly specialized of the terrestrial flesh-eating mammals. They are powerfully built, with a large brain and strong teeth. The teeth are adapted to three functions: stabbing (canines), anchoring (canines), and cutting (carnassial molars).”
Ironically, emoji don't work in Hacker News comments; so I had to insert their made up word "Thrangrycat" to convey their remarks on name choice.
Anchor - Spiderweb - Personal Computer would have been a more meaningful name, from a cursory glance.