Russian Russia


Interjection USED Frequently BY Especially young people

(metal sheet) • Colloquial way of saying "damn“. Used to express surprise in a sympathetic way, usually as a reaction to some bad news.

"Прикинь, сегодня меня чуть не сбила машина» «Жесть!"

"Guess what, I almost got hit by a car today“ "Metal sheet!“

Apulian Apulia, Italy

a stare

Expression USED Very frequently BY Young people

When you're in a chill situation, like having a drink with friends for no reason, or doing nothing in general while being relaxed. In dialect the verb "stare" (to stay) is used almost like the verb "essere" (to be), so it's like the action of being located in a place, with no motion.

"Guardalo, sta lì sulla sdraio con il suo spritz... proprio a stare."

"Look at him, just sitting there on the deckchair with his spritz... just staying there."

Turkish Turkey


Word USED Very frequently BY young people

Slang for "penis", sometimes used to refer to an item of bad quality or a surprising find.

"Tavsiye ettiğin yemek yarrak gibiymiş."

"The food you've recommended turned out to be like a dick."

Portuguese Brazil


Slang USED Frequently BY Young people

(it has Fridayed) • The expression transforms the noun "Friday" ("sexta-feira") into a verb (conjugated in the past, meaning "it has Fridayed"). It is used to mean "the weekend is here", or "let's start the weekend".

"Sextou? Vamos no bar tomar uma cerveja?"

"Has it Fridayed? Shall we go to the pub have a beer?"


German Germany


Word USED On Occasion BY Teens, young people

(old one) • Used to address a (usually familiar or close) person as you would call someone "dude" or "bro" in English, regardless of their actual age.

"Alles klar, Alter?" "Alter, was laberst du?" "Was geht, Alter?"

English United States


Slang USED On Occasion BY Young people


"He's got girls hanging all over him because he's got serious rizz."

French Belgium


Expression USED Frequently BY young people

A casual greeting. Its origin may come from "fine" in English.

"Fayen mani, quoi de neuf"

"Hey bro, what's up"

Bahasa Indonesia Indonesia

menyala abangku

Slang USED Very frequently BY Young people

(my brother, you are on fire) • This is a slang expression to say if someone is "on fire".

"Saya baru saja protes pada kepala sekolah untuk masalah kita" "Menyala abangku!"

"I just protested to the principal for our problem" "My brother, you are on fire!"

Spanish Madrid, Spain


Slang USED Frequently BY Young People

(mallet) • This word is used to mean very, many or a lot.

"No sé, por estas mismas páginas hace años había mazo de gente convencida de que un apocalipsis zombi era un escenario tanto plausible como deseable."

"I don't know, years ago, in these websites there were mallet of people convinced that a zombie apocalypse was both a feasible and desirable scenario."



Spanish Panama

Qué sopa?

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



Portuguese Rio de Janeiro, Brazil


Word USED Frequently BY Young people

(noun) • Used to say that something is a lie, when people are surprised or when something or someone will get in trouble.

"Não acredita nele, ele tá de caô." "Caô que você ganhou na loteria!" "Não faça isto, vai dar caô!"

"Don't believe him, he's lying to you." "I can't believe you won the lottery!" "Don't do it, you're gonna get in trouble!"

Confirmed by 5 people

English Various countries


Abbreviation USED Frequently BY Young people

Stands for "not gonna lie" and is used before a statement that might be perceived as strange, or too honest. As an acronym, it's mostly used online.

"What do you think of my painting?" "ngl, it's not your best."

Confirmed by 24 people

Vietnamese Vietnam


Expression USED Frequently BY Young People

"gấu" means a bear. Young people now use it to cutely refer a lover, a crush.

"Tết này bạn có gấu chưa?"

"Do you have a lover for this Tet Holidays?"

Spanish Spain

¡qué mala leche!

Idiom USED Very frequently BY Young People

(what bad milk) • This is used to convey the feeling of pleasure or satisfaction that one experiences at someone else’s misfortune. Used to gloat and mock.

“¿No has ganado el vídeojuego? ¡Qué mala leche!”

“You didn't win the game? What bad milk!”

Confirmed by 3 people


Russian Russia


Expression USED Frequently BY Young People

(healthy) • This term can have 2 meanings. When it is stressed on the first syllable (ZDOrovo), it means great/awesome/cool. When it is stressed on the second syllable (zdoROvo), it is an informal greeting like 'hi'.

"Саша, здорово!"

"Hi, Alex!"

Portuguese Brazil, Brazil


Interjection USED Frequently BY Young people

(Still!) • Used when someone asks a question that the answer is obviously yes. Contraction of "Are you still asking?"

"Você gosta dela?" "AINDA!"

"Do you like her? "STILL!"

French France


Slang USED Very frequently BY Young People

This means woman or can often mean girlfriend.

"J'ai vue une belle meuf hier!"

"I saw a pretty woman yesterday!"

English English speaking countries


Word USED Frequently BY Young People

(noun) • A task that takes a lot of effort to complete (or much more effort than what the speaker is willing to give). It is mostly used to explain why someone doesn't want to do something.

"Do you want to go to the chicken restaurant with me?" "No, that's such a trek..."


Portuguese Brazil


Slang USED Frequently BY Young People

(crown) • A word generally used by young people to refer to older people, especially the elderly ones. Also used to refer to someone's or their own parents.

"Eu vim sentado ao lado de um coroa no ônibus." "Vi seus coroas ontem numa loja."

"I came sitting next to a crown (old guy) at the bus." "I saw your crowns (parents) yesterday at a store."

Confirmed by 2 people