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spittling

English | Seattle PNW, United States

Slang USED On Occasion BY Almost Everyone

(v.) When the rain is very light and inconsistent.

Is it raining outside? No, it’s only spittling, you don’t need to wear a rain jacket.





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legit

English United States

Slang USED Very frequently BY Teens

(adj.) Short for “legitimate”. Used like “cool.” Meaning new, exciting, in fashion, etc.

"Your coat is legit”


Confirmed by 11 people




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dope

English United States

Slang USED Frequently BY Teens

(adj.) Used the same way as “cool.”

Note: Originally, “dope” was a reference to illegal drugs.

“Did you see my new AirPods?” “Dude! Those are so dope!”


Confirmed by 11 people




ripperoni

English United States

Slang USED On Occasion BY Young People and Gamers

(interj.) "Ripperoni" derives from the phrase RIP, or Rest In Peace, frequently used to express slight frustration, exasperation, or regret in common parlance. "Ripperoni" takes these sentiments and waters them down even more.

"You awake? Amara and I want to call you!" "No I was not awake lol." "Ripperoni."


Confirmed by 5 people




🔌

English | American English United States

Emoji USED Frequently BY Drug dealers

Used discretely to signify that you can buy drugs from this person. A plug is an informal term used to describe a drug deal in American youth culture.

"Hey I’m John, if you’re a 🔌 hit me up!"


Confirmed by 4 people




John Hancock

English United States

Standard Phrase USED Frequently BY Some People

(n.) Used in place of “signature.” A reference to a man who signed the Declaration of Independence. Known for signing the document the largest.

“Hey, I need your John Hancock before you go.”


Confirmed by 8 people




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potato potato

English United States

Expression USED Frequently BY Some People

A barely noticeable or trivial difference, just like po-tay-to and po-tah-to.

“What did you have for lunch?” “Baked eggplant.” “Don’t you mean aubergine?” “Potato potato, what’s the difference?”


Confirmed by 9 people




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I can’t even

English United States

Expression USED Frequently BY Millenials

Expressing disbelief or incomprehension. Alternative to ‘wow’ or ‘no way’.

"I showed up an hour late to work, wearing the same outfit as yesterday, and I still got a promotion." "I can’t even with you."


Confirmed by 11 people




That’s crazy/wild

English United States

Expression USED Very frequently BY Millenials

1) Expressing disbelief or excitement 2) An exaggerated response to something mundane/boring. Often used to validate whatever the other person is saying.

“I went back to my hometown for the holidays and ran into my high school crush. Can you believe he’s married now?” “Really? That’s wild”


Confirmed by 3 people




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bum fuck Egypt

English | Southern English South, United States

Expression USED On Occasion BY Young People

In the middle of nowhere.

“Man, this place is really in BFE.”


Confirmed by 7 people




butter my butt and call me a biscuit!

English The South, United States

Expression USED On Rare Occasion BY Older Generations

"I can't believe it!" or "oh my goodness!"

"They're getting a new manager to lead bingo at the senior center!" "Well butter my butt and call me a biscuit!"


Confirmed by 11 people




it’s not not that

English United States

Standard Phrase USED On Occasion BY Some People

When someone asks you to confirm something, but you don’t want to specifically confirm or deny it. Usually used when someone asks you why you are mad, and the reason mentioned is one of the reasons, though maybe not the only one.

“Why are you mad? Is this because I took your donut?” “It’s not not because you took my donut.”


Confirmed by 9 people




in the street

English New York, United States

Slang USED Very frequently BY ex inmates

It's slang for "in the free world", "out of prison".

"Now that I've been in the street for 7 years, I've accomplished many things."


Confirmed by 10 people




anti-masker

English United States

Word USED Very frequently BY Some People

(n.) Word used for people who refuse to wear a mask during the corona crisis.

"Anti-maskers are not welcome in this establishment."


Confirmed by 15 people




cool beans!

English Minnesota, United States

Expression USED In the past BY Almost Everyone

It's a way of saying that something is great.

"See you at my place at 3pm?" "Cool beans!"


Confirmed by 13 people