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ice

Diamond jewelry Ice is used in a different context than ice as in frozen water. Often 'ice' is used to refer to diamonds because they glisten like ice and have the same color. =Half the More…

Ice

Usually referring to diamonds or any expensive, flashy jewelry (necklaces, watches, rings); often used in conversation or song lyrics (‘he’s wearing a lot of ice’) More…

ice

diamonds Apparently because diamonds resemble ice. Frequent rapper slang. =ice on my fingers and my toes… Etymology : Analogy of Ice to Diamonds =Aqua Teen Hunger Force intro More…

ICE

In case of emergency; data to be used for emergency contact, especially emergency contact phone number in a cell phone. This seems to be a fairly new acronym developed in an effort to More…

Ice

jewelry Ice and jewelry, specifically, diamonds, are both clear and sparkle in light, so therefore the association was made to link the two. Usage gained popularity in late 90‘s. More…

Ice

Jewelry, especially with sparkling gems undefined ="Dang, that lady has got some ice." Etymology : This word has undergone metaphorical shift. The resemblance between sparkly jewelry More…

Ice

A piece of shiny jewelry, sometimes fake, used to be showy apparent meaning:Diamonds or other shiny jewelry =You can't wear a diamond bellybutton ring until you hear a rap song about ice More…

Ice

To adorn with diamonds or similar glittery jewels. Apparent meaning: To cover with diamonds or jewelry. A verb form of the now common neologism of the same spelling that is synonymous with More…

ice(1)

(zero derivation) to present someone with a Smirnoff Ice or to cleverly plant one where it will be found (e.g., in a Pringles can, behind a laptop, in a pillowcase, etc.), which when found, More…

ice(8)

(noun) Diamonds, gems, jewels. Used much like the almost obsolete word “bling”, having “ice” displays an abundance of wealth. Diamonds are worth more than gold and therefore display More…

ice-block

To slide down a hill while sitting on a large block of ice. To slide down a hill while sitting on a large block of ice, typically done during hot summer weather as a means to cool off. The More…

Ice-cloaked

To be cloaked by ice; e.g. hidden inside or beneath the ice This clearly means to be cloaked in ice, i.e. hidden beneath or blocked by the ice. It comes from compounding ICE (‘frozen More…

Iced Out

(Adjective) Iced out is a conversion and an adjective. It is referring to being dressed in all white or having multiple diamonds. Making a connection between ice being shiny and clear. A car More…

icing

This is a word that also means jewelry. This word and its new meaning is very similar to the word frosting that was previously mentioned. The word got its new meaning through use of a More…

Icing(1)

(verb) Giving someone a Smirnoff Ice and forcing them to chug it. Originating from the game Bros Icing Bros, in which if you are given a bottle of Smirnoff Ice and do not have one of your on More…

ICKY

Bothering one’s conscience and good senses The word ‘icky’ may refer to something offensive and bothersome in this context =It seemed icky to hang on to them. More…

Iconicize

To make something into an icon. ="I really want to iconicize this picture of me, so that people think of it when they hear my name." Etymology : The word "icon", More…

iCrap

A piece of merchandise related to the Apple Apple has taken over the market with their mp3 player known as the iPod. After it became established as the predominant music player of the More…

icw

To present someone (most likely one of your bros) with a Smirnoff Ice. If one is presented with a Smirnoff ice, he or she must promptly get on one knee and drink it, unless they have a More…

icy

(inherited derivation) stylish, fashionable =This term originates from the word "cool" meaning 'popular or trendy.' This term evolved into icy because when water is More…


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