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What does WRD mean in slang?

What does WRD mean in slang

What does WRD mean in slang?

There are a few different meanings for WRD in slang, but the most common is the word.

This term is often used instead of the actual word when someone is trying to emphasize something or make a point.

For example, if I wanted to emphasize how important it was for you to remember something, I might say Remember this word: never forget your keys!

Other common meanings for WRD include weed, weird, and weird.

WRD is an abbreviation for the word “word,” but the abbreviation can be used in many ways. Commonly, WRD or “Word” is used in slang as a sign of agreement, like saying “yes” or “definitely.”

What does FRR mean in slang?

For real is the long form of -fr

fr with an emphasis is written as for

One can put n number of R’s depending upon the measure of emphasis

What does FYE mean in slang?

For your information, I’ve heard of fyi, which stands for— so I researched and got this…..

Fye can mean “fire” but is usually used by adolescents and early 20s. Used to talk about music, food, or clothes being good/cool

What does Oph mean in slang?

The Urban Dictionary offers this:

Original Player Hater. You keep hating on someone no matter what. You keep hating till they have nothing left. When they finally got nothing left, you hate on them for that, too.

However, it occurs to me that – by analogy with 0mph/0kph – it could also function as a “unit-of-distance agnostic” signifier for: “A negligible rate of progress” 🙂

What does tanked mean in slang?

The word “tanked” is an adjective meaning “extremely drunk”‘ and is often used with; up;. For example, I was tanked last night. Its origin is, however, not known. Perhaps, taken from a “drunk tank” – a holding cell at a police station for intoxicated individuals.

Definitions include a sexually attractive or sexually provocative female under the age of sexual consent. Piss-tank. Then, why was it called tanking? Tank came from Tennis jargon, by way of boxing jargon. … You could tank a set to get a rest or a boxing match so your backers could make money gambling against you. According to this Slate article, in the 19th century, Americans called swimming pools “tanks,” and thus, “go into the tank” was synonymous with “to dive.”

In sports, the term is used in the following sense. Tanking is when a team tries to avoid making the playoffs to have a higher probability of getting good draft picks. In the NBA, eight teams in each conference make the playoffs.

What does tanking in the NBA denot? “Tanking” is one of the most pressing problems facing the National Basketball Association (“NBA” or “the league”). In a broad sense, “tanking” is a term used to describe when sports teams lose games on purpose to secure some future competitive advantage

What does crafty mean in slang?

It’s sneaky, but in a good way. The crafty cockney. They think of things to get around problems that shouldn’t be done or are a bit cheeky but solve the problem, so they don’t care.

Watch Micky Flanagan, the comedian.


What does YKTV mean in slang?

“YKTV” is an acronym used in slang that stands for “You Know The Vibe” or “You Know The Vibes.” It’s often used to convey a shared understanding or agreement about a particular situation, feeling, or atmosphere. Essentially, when someone uses “YKTV,” they are saying that the person they’re communicating with should understand or be familiar with the discussed vibe or context.

For example, suppose friends are reminiscing about a memorable night out. In that case, one might say “YKTV” to acknowledge that everyone present is aware of and understands that night’s positive energy or atmosphere. It’s a way of reinforcing a sense of connection and camaraderie.

As with many slang terms, the meaning of “YKTV” can evolve and may be understood slightly differently depending on the context and the individuals using it.

What does snag mean in slang?

To ‘snag’ generally means to take possession of – not necessarily dishonestly – but stealthily or underhandly.

‘I snagged a few spares, just in case’ = I took more than I needed without asking.

It is derived from the wider, older usage of a concealed obstacle, such as a branch hidden in grass or an underwater obstruction that can’t be seen (and avoided).

In general speech, a ‘snagging list’ means several minor defects or deficiencies that need to be remedied, most commonly used in the building trade – a more formal version of the painter’s client saying ‘you’ve missed a bit’…

What does NB mean by slang?

I frequently get quite confused by the questions on Quora… and this is probably another confusing question. So, I may not be answering whatever was being asked!

However, as far as I am aware, NB is not slang. When used in English (writing rather than spoken) and especially in legal or business writing, NB is used as an abbreviation, NB or n.b. meaning Nota Bene and originates from Latin meaning “note well.”

Other abbreviations are frequently seen in written English, like:

i.e. (Latin id est) meaning “that is” or maybe “in other words.”

e.g. (Latin exempli gratia) meaning “for example.”

Using slang, what does “Word” mean?

I agree with the answers that “word” is an affirmative response, like “cool.” It generally indicates that whatever the speaker has said is truthful.

“I’m going to keep playing roulette until I hit.”

“Word, bro.”

Usually, “I agree strongly with what you just said” or “That’s a definitive statement” – it’s like saying, “Hear, hear!” or “Amen.” I suppose it relates to saying something is “The last word” on a subject.

What is the meaning of the British slang term “tosser”?

A “tosser” is a man overly fond of masturbation. By extension, in general usage, it denotes someone (usually male) who behaves selfishly and inconsiderately. It is almost identical in meaning and usage to the word “wanker” but is perhaps considered slightly less vulgar.

In Britain, tossers are most commonly observed while driving or queueing for a drink at a crowded bar. The same tossers may later be found shouting and singing loudly in densely-populated areas late at night and playing their music too loud when they return to their poorly insulated apartment.

I get called ‘tosser’ quite often. It is synonymous with ‘wanker’, which also gets used at me. Both mean ‘masturbator.’

I get called this on exposure as a man (some may want to put the word ‘man’ in quote-marks) who does not share the hopes and fears of ordinary English people or maybe breaks some expected solidarity with them in another way. An Englishman must not fail at junctures in events or in conversation accepted as critical to display the verbal tokens accepted as connoting the right kind of manliness.

For instance, the last time I got called ‘tosser’ to my face was by a colleague who was expounding what happens, apparently ‘to us all,’ ‘when you have kids and have to leave London.’ In all innocence, I asked, ‘Why do you have to leave London when you have kids?’—and to exclaim this word at me was his answer and the end of our conversation.

I last got called the synonymous ‘wanker’ to my face by a man with a pint of beer, standing with two other men with pints of beer in their hands outside a pub on a warm day in central London. There had been a march, more than a million strong, against Brexit (UK exit from the European Union). It had reached its assembly point and was now breaking up; it was obvious that I had been taking part.

Online, I last got called both ‘wanker’ and ‘tosser,’ for good measure, by a fellow campaigner against Brexit, atypically right-wing. He was a former soldier—as in many countries, ex-military people (‘veterans’ in US usage) in Britain tend to identify strongly with their former profession—and for his insults to me, I must show him understanding and respect: British military swear an oath of loyalty, not to the UK in the abstract or to its people or government, but specifically to the British monarch (since 1952 Queen Elizabeth II), and I had let it be known that I am a republican (in a British context, advocate of an end to the UK monarchy and of replacing it with one or more elected presidents).

Twenty-three years ago, masturbatoriness was attributed to me more quietly and ingeniously by a very respected figure in a firm I had just joined, and this probably was a harbinger of my dismissal from it just a few weeks later. I had worked for this large, prosperous printing company on a bleak industrial lot in economically depressed North Kent for several days. My boss, a formidable elderly South African woman, had introduced me only to her young protégé, a very myopic local man, before leaving the next day on a lengthy vacation in her homeland. The short-sighted young man introduced me to the revered, seventyish sales manager, as someone who’d worked there for forty years—I congratulated him, saying that my mother had, forty years on, recently got back her old journalist’s job in Prague. Still, his career of forty continuous years was heroic. At this point, to the young man who had introduced me to him, the veteran of Sales made a small but ‘stagey’ gesture stopping the conversation, then, with equally stagey ‘secrecy’ in front of me, made a hand gesture connoting masturbation.

Some people say I don’t ‘get’ something called English humor, which is wonderful and civilized. Others say I have no feelings for ordinary people, ‘with their hopes and fears,’ such ordinary people perceive this quickly and rightly cannot forgive me. Others say that I am simply different due to my very foreign parents who were also loth to let me ‘mix’ too freely with ‘the wrong sort’ of the English people whom they otherwise revered and that it is not so much my fault that I can’t easily understand how English people live and think.

But one thing I do know: if English people call you ‘wanker’ or ‘tosser,’ they hate you as much as their culture legally allows them to express.

What does “butters” mean in British slang?

‘Butter’ was a word used by teenage boys back in the 80s to describe ugly girls.

“Erregh! Look at her, she’s Butters!”

Haven’t heard that for years.

Ugly. I have not heard that word being used in years, but I am old and don’t live in London anymore, where it was a popular term.

It tends to be used by Teenagers as in “she is well butters” – she is very ugly.

I don’t know where the slang originates. I always thought it was from the Caribbean.

What does “trump” mean in British slang?

Fart. It’s always meant fart here. We were amused by his use of it like Trump towers, but it’s 100% not funny anymore 🙁

The word “trump” in the UK has a slang meaning. Can anyone guess what it is?

The word “trump” in the UK has a slang meaning. Can anyone guess what it is?

I don’t need to guess. I’m British and, therefore, grew up with the term. Colloquially, “to Trump” is to fart. Presumably originating from “to trumpet”. It predates the name of a certain American president by who knows how many years/decades/centuries.

It means flatulating, passing wind, gas off, bottom burp, or fart.

“mum, i’m going to trump” is a reasonable thing to say, if you were between the ages of 4 and 8

If an adult were to say trump, unless speaking to a child, they would be regarded as childish, twee, or stuffy. Probably all three.

Children trump (ask any primary school teacher), and adults fart.

What does ^^ mean in texting?

As far as I’m aware, it means “The same as what’s written above,” so for example, if you messaged “I’m tired,” and the respondent writes back “^^,” they’re saying “Ditto.”

It may also be used as an emote where ^^ represents two joyful eyes, resembling the Japanese anime style of happy eyes. It can also be written as ^.^ or ^_^

What does SBWL mean in texting?

The phrase ‘bowl’ is a local slang term from the Xhosa language, originating from the word “sabaweli,” meaning crave, desire, yearn, or want, and is normally used for things one cannot have.

I hope you got your answer!

What does “suh” mean in texting?

It’s an abbreviation of the greeting ‘What’s up?’ meaning, ‘How are you?’. It is generally used in a rhetorical sense, meaning it doesn’t require an answer. In this way, it is equivalent to saying ‘Hello.’ If someone texted me saying ‘Suh,’ I would reply, ‘ Hey, what’s up.’

What does ‘wdt’ mean in texting?

In texting and slang, ‘WDT’ means ‘We don’t talk.’ It’s used mostly on Snapchat and Instagram. ‘Wdrt’ is another slang abbreviation used interchangeably with wtd, which means ‘we don’t talk.’

Sometimes ‘what’ is also used to say ‘who does that’, but it’s not so common to use it like this.

What does WRD mean in slang?

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