French Urban areas, France

Slang USED Very frequently BY young francophones

(interj.) Slang used to greet a friend or express various feelings like excitement, anger etc.

Note: "Wesh" comes from slang Algerian “esh”

"Wesh mon ami!"

"Hey pal!"

Confirmed by 12 people


French France

Slang USED Frequently BY Younger generations

A very recent term, it is the verlan of "mate" and can be used either on its own to mean "look!" or can be followed by the name of the item you want the other person to look at/check out.

"téma le flow"

"check out this flow"

Confirmed by 14 people



to be beat

English United States

Slang USED Frequently BY teens

(v.) To be beat means you're extremely tired that you need to sleep right now.

"Sorry, man, I'm so beat, I'm not going out tonight, I'm going right to bed!"

Confirmed by 10 people


chao pescao*

* goodbye fish

Spanish Spanish speaking countries

Slang USED Frequently BY Young people

Similar to the English "see you later alligator", it's a colloquial expression used with friends to say goodbye in a funny, rhyming way.

"Nos vemos el martes, ¡chao pescao!"

"See you on Tuesday, goodbye fish!"

Confirmed by 7 people



Qué sopa?

Spanish Panama

Slang USED Frequently BY young people

Used as "what's up?" in Panamanian Spanish. It comes from switching the order in which syllables of "Que pasó?" (what happened). It is occasionally also written as "xopa".

"Oye fren, que sopa?"

"Hey bro, what's up?"

Confirmed by 2 people




Spanish Panama

Slang USED Frequently BY Young people

(n.) Derives from the English word "friend" and is used as an informal way of referring to a friend.

"Oye fren, ¿qué sopa?"

"Hey bro, what's up?"

Confirmed by 2 people




Russian Russia

Slang USED Very frequently BY Teens

(n.) Direct translation of the English word "meme".

"Я смотрю мем сейчас."

"I am looking at a meme right now."

Confirmed by 3 people



Portuguese Brazil

Slang USED On Occasion BY Some people

It comes from the possibility to call companies customer service in Brazil using the prefix 0800 without being charged for it.

"Vamos à festa na sexta-feira, a entrada vai ser 0800."

"Lets go to the party on Friday, the entrance will be for free."

Confirmed by 4 people


bo jio

Chinese | Hokkien Malaysia

Slang USED Frequently BY Everyone

It refers to people who have never invited the person who mentions it to a certain event, outing or gathering.

"你去哪儿? bo jio!"

"Where are you going? You didn't invite me!"

Confirmed by 2 people



Spanish Honduras

Slang USED Very frequently BY Almost Everyone

"Maje" is used to refer to your friends or anyone in a casual way. It can also be used as an insult depending on the context.

"Maje, ¿dónde estás?" "No seás maje"

"Dude, where are you?" "Don't be fool"

Confirmed by 3 people



holanda ke hacelga?*

* Holland what chard?

Spanish Argentina

Slang USED On Occasion BY Friends

A funny way of greeting your friends. The pun consists of "hola" (hello) turned into Holanda (Holland) and "qué haces" (what are you up to) turned into "ke (h)acelga" (chard).

"¿Holanda ke hacelga?" "¿Naranja y bosque?"

"Holland what Chard?" "Orange and woods?"

Confirmed by 7 people

the Mrs

English United Kingdom

Slang USED On Occasion BY Some People

(n.) Used by men to refer to their partner. Does not necessarily mean they are married.

"Want to go for a beer tonight?" "I can't, I'm staying in with the Mrs."

Confirmed by 13 people



Chi se ne frega*

* Who rubs of it

Italian Italy

Slang USED Frequently BY Almost Everyone

You don't care about the gossip they're forcing you to listen to? If you're not afraid to sound a little too blunt, you can opt for "chi se ne frega".

"Chi se ne frega se si sono lasciati! Sono fatti loro."

"Who cares if they broke up! It's their business."

Confirmed by 10 people


French Paris, France

Slang USED Frequently BY Most People

(n.) A shortened version of the word 'bourgeois-bohème', meaning a middle-class person with money and liberal, left-wing political views. They are often seen as trendy and intellectual, but in a way that is performative. It is often said in a derogatory way.

"Le nouveau restaurant végan va attirer les bobos."

"The new vegan restaurant will attract the bobos."

Confirmed by 5 people


English United States

Slang USED On Occasion BY Bartenders

(v.) Used in the service industry, particularly in bars, to describe an item that has run out, a person to be kicked out or to be refused service, or to lose your job. It can be used more loosely to refer to removing something.

“We just sold our last oyster dish, so 86 oysters for the rest of the night.” "The new guy's been 86'd. He wasn't right for the job."

Confirmed by 5 people