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yesh

yes, usually meant in a very strong sense. The "s" tends to be extended. ="Yessssh." Etymology : It appears to be a blend of the words "yes" and More…

Yessir

(compounding) An affirmative statement, such as yes, but meant to have more enthusiasm and excitement. It is derived from the saying “yes sir” but has been combined into one word. However, More…

yesterclass

The class session prior to this one, though it may have been several days ago "Last class" is awkward and "yesterday" is inaccurate. Really an analogy to "yesterday". =What did we do More…

Yestergay

It denotes a person who used to be, but is no longer a homosexual. Etymology : yestergay. Blend of 'yesterday' and 'gay' =MTV VJ describing the term during the Show, “I love More…

yew

(onomatopoeia) an embodiment or expression of stoke or excitement. =“My parents bought a house in town, we’re going to be neighbors, yew!” Etymology : This originates in Australian surf More…

YHBT

you have been trolled; you have lost The argument has also been put forward that the term came from ‘trolling for suckers,’ from sport fishing, and only became popular because More…

yike

Yike carries a similar meaning to yikes but is used not to express genuine shock and surprise. =A deliberate dropping of suffix –s. Yike is usually delivered in a deadpan manner to incite More…

Yipster

Term used to describe someone who tries to look “cool” like a hipster, yet adheres to the mindset of a yuppie. =When describing young professionals, who attempt to dress and act like More…

yiss

(inflection) An interjection, is used to express the simple pleasure at recieving something. ="Aww yiss,there's quality apple pie for dessert in the servery today." More…

Yo

Greetings; interjection used for attracting attention Wikipedia.org records the neologism 'yo' as originating in Philadelphia "decades ago." 'Yo' is of colloquial nature, and is used most More…

yo

Short for "your" second person possessive pronoun. =You need to sit yo narrow behind back down. Etymology : Common in southern or African American dialects of spoken English, More…

yo (5)

hey, hello ="Yo! What are you doing to my car?” Etymology : The phrase is thought to be made popular as a sailor or huntsman’s call circa 1420. It gained popularity during World War More…

yo crib

A word phrase to denote someone’s house. =Yo is a clipped word from the word ‘your’. Crib is implying ‘home’. Just as one can consider a baby’s crib as a place the baby resides, so does More…

yodo

(creative formation; abbreviation) you only die once ="Yolo isn't the right thing to say! You live every single day! Instead what we really mean is yodo." Etymology : A More…

yoga

exercising yoga As a foreigner, Kyonghoon didn’t really know the difference between noun and verb. However, now I found myself asking people saying, ‘Do you yoga?’ instead More…

yogalates

an exercise routine that combines Pilates exercises and the breathing and moves from Yoga =People enjoyed the higher intensity of Pilates, but also wanted the flexibility that comes with More…

yoink

to take or steal. Presumably, metonymy occurred, relating acquiring something to taking something (since acquiring as it occurs in video games rarely happens in real life). Thus, when one More…

Yoink

An interjection used to accentuate the action of filching anothers property. Yoink is simply an interjection used to accentuate friendly misappropriation of property. It is used to let the More…

yoke

(Past participle used as an adjective.; Semantic change and polysemy with yoke which means a wooden crosspiece that is worn by a strong animal, normally an ox, to carry materials or move a More…

Yoked

Describing one who is very large and muscular. Especially when referring to the upper body. =This word refers to the term used to mean a team of oxen. Since oxen are known to be strong More…


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