While I understand you are trying to be helpful, there is quite a bit of misinformation in your post that I think needs to be corrected, so that new crocheters will not be confused. Also, if you want to encourage new stitchers, please consider the comments I make at the end of this post.
First, you do not crochet quilts; you crochet afghans. Quilts are made of woven fabric and batting; afghans are made of yarn. Second, bind off (BO), knit (K), knit 1 below (K1b), and purl (P) all refer to knitting. These terms are not used in crochet. Third, broomstick lace is not crocheted; it is knitted. Hairpin lace is crocheted. Fourth, thread and wire crochet are not techniques. A technique is something that requires a change in method. Thread or wire crochet use a different material, but otherwise are exactly the same crocheting with yarn. Fifth, Tunisian crochet is not a more advanced technique; it is a type of stitch. Also, Tunisian crochet can use a Tunisian hook (also known as an afghan hook), which is simply a crochet hook with a long shaft, but for small pieces a regular hook works fine. Knooking uses a knitting needle with a hook on one end. Lastly, a grandmother who crochets, not matter how talented, cannot knit a pair of mittens. Knitters knit and crocheters crochet. The skills are not interchangable and the final products each have their own, unique look.
While it is commendable to want to share information and peak people's interest in a new skill, it is important that the information be accurate. Inaccurate or incorrect information can lead to confusion and frustration, which are frequently cited reasons why fledging learners give up and quit. It is also important take an encouraging tone and not to overwhelm people with too much information. The first thing to learn is not the lingo, but the skill. The terminology will come gradually as the crocheter learns and beginning patterns are very good about explaining what to do. The same is true for stitches and techniques; there is no need to learn about everything at once. A new crocheter should focus on learning the basics and, as with anything new, will discover the wide variety of choices as they progress. I am sure you did not intend it, but your post would not encourage me to learn to crochet. I have been crocheting more than 30 years and I felt overwhlemed and intimidated by the difficult, immense, and burdensome work that would be required to before a newcomer could even think about picking up a hook and creating something.