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INTERNET SLANG WORDS VOCABULARY | Slang words in English and  Slang words with definitions are given below;Why we use slang words,to cut the story short of they are used to describe things in short way with deep meaning inside.

Internet Slang Words Vocabulary List


  1. Queer someone’s pitch — Internet Slang Words Vocabulary-To spoil someone’s efforts.
  2. QFT-Internet Slang Words Vocabulary-Quoted For Truth
  3. Quid –Internet Slang Words Vocabulary- A pound in money is called a quid. It is the equivalent to the buck or clam in America. A five pound note is called a fiver and a ten pound note is called a tenner.
  4. Queer –Internet Slang Words Vocabulary- Apart from the obvious gay link, this word used to be used a lot to mean someone looked ill. As in “You look queer”. Of course you might not say that these days in case you get either picked up, or thumped
  5. Quite –Internet Slang Words Vocabulary- When used alone, this word means the same as absolutely!
  6. Rumpy pumpy –Internet Slang Words Vocabulary- Another word for hanky panky, or a bit of nookie! Something two consenting adults get up to in private! Theoretically!
  7. Reverse the charges –Internet Slang Words Vocabulary- When you want to ring someone up and you have no money you can call the operator and ask to reverse the charges in the UK. In the US you would call collect.
  8. Right –Internet Slang Words Vocabulary- I’m feeling right knackered. That would mean you were feeling very tired.
  9. Ring –Internet Slang Words Vocabulary- You would ring someone on the phone not call them, in the UK. Try saying “give me a ring” to the next Brit you meet. This does not work well in reverse. I asked someone in a shop to ring me up and he dragged me to the till and pulled my head across the scanner!
  10. Roger –Internet Slang Words Vocabulary- Same kind of problem that Randy has here, except we have people called Roger and no Randys. You will see a strange smile on the face of a Brit every time “Roger the Rabbit” is mentioned!! To roger means to have your wicked way with a lady. My Oxford English Dictionary says to copulate. You might say screw.
  11. Rat arsed –Internet Slang Words Vocabulary- Yet another term for drunk, sloshed or plastered. You might say loaded. In the UK, loaded is a men’s magazine that covers sex and football.
  12. Read –Internet Slang Words Vocabulary- If someone asks you what you read at university, they mean what was your major at school.
  13. Really –Internet Slang Words Vocabulary- This is one of those words where you say almost the same thing as us, but just can’t be fagged to finish it off. The word is “really”, not real. You say things like it’s real hot, something’s real cool, a baby is real cute. If we said that we would be sent to the back of the class for our grammar – or lack of it!
  14. Redundancy –Internet Slang Words Vocabulary- If you are made redundant it means you are laid off.
  15. Round –Internet Slang Words Vocabulary- When you hear the words “your round” in the pub, it means it is your turn to buy the drinks for everyone in the group – nothing to do with the size of your tummy! Since beers are more and more expensive these days, the art of buying the rounds has developed into ensuring you buy the first one before everyone has arrived, without being obvious!
  16. Row –Internet Slang Words Vocabulary- Rhymes with “cow” this means an argument. You might hear your Mum having a row with your Dad, or your neighbours might be rowing so loud you can hear them!
  17. Rubbish –Internet Slang Words Vocabulary- The stuff we put in the bin. Trash or garbage to you. You might also accuse someone of talking rubbish.
  18. Rugger –Internet Slang Words Vocabulary- This is short for “rugby”. It is a contact sport similar to your football but played in muddy fields during winter and rain. Not only that, but the players wear almost no protection!
  19. Richard the Third —Internet Slang Words Vocabulary- Cockney rhyming slang for a ‘turd.’
  20. Rozzer —Internet Slang Words Vocabulary- A policeman.
  21. Skive — Feigning illness to get out of going to work or school.
  22. Skint — Without money, broke, bankrupt.
  23. Spawny — Lucky.
  24. Sips tea: Minds one’s own business, as opposed to making a comment or giving an opinion. — “Should I do something about that? No way. Sips tea.”
  25. Salty: Angry or bitter about something. — “Why you so salty? I said I would share if I win the lottery.”
  26. Steaming — The state of extreme drunkenness, or extreme anger.
  27. SMH: Shaking My Head
  28. Slapper – A slapper is a female who is a bit loose. A bit like a slag or a tart. Probably also translates into tramp in American.
  29. Slash – Something a lager lout might be seen doing in the street after his curry – having a slash. Other expressions used to describe this bodily function include; siphon the python, shake the snake, wee, pee, piss, piddle and having a jimmy.
  30. Sloshed – Yet another way to describe being drunk. Clearly we need a lot of ways to describe it since getting plastered is a national pastime.
  31. Smarmy – Another word for a smoothy, someone who has a way with the ladies for example. Usually coupled with “git” – as in “what a smarmy git”. Not meant to be a nice expression, of course.
  32. Smart – When we say someone is smart, we are talking about the way they are dressed – you might say they look sharp. When you say someone is smart you are talking about how intelligent or clever they are.
  33. Smashing – If something is smashing, it means it is terrific.
  34. Smeg – This is a rather disgusting word, popularised by the TV show, Red Dwarf. Short for smegma, the dictionary definition says it is a “sebaceous secretion from under the foreskin”. Now you know why it has taken me 3 years to add it in here. Not nice! Rather worryingly smeg is also the name of a company that makes ovens!!!
  35. Snap – This is the name of a card game where the players turn cards at the same time and shout “snap” when they match. People also say “snap” when something someone else says has happened to them too. For example when I told somebody that my wallet was stolen on holiday, they said “snap”, meaning that theirs had too!
  36. Snog – If you are out on the pull you will know you are succeeding if you end up snogging someone of the opposite sex (or same sex for that matter!). It would probably be referred to as making out in American, or serious kissing!
  37. Snookered – If you are snookered it means you are up the famous creek without a paddle. It comes from the game of snooker where you are unable to hit the ball because the shot is blocked by your opponent’s ball.
  38. Sod – This word has many uses. My father always used to say “Oh Sod!” or “Sod it!” if something went wrong and he didn’t want to swear too badly in front of the children. If someone is a sod or an “old sod” then it means they are a bit of a bastard or an old git.
  39. “Sod off” is like saying “piss off” or “get lost” & “sod you” means something like “f*** off”. It also means a chunk of lawn of course. You can usually tell the difference!
  40. Sod all – If you are a waiter in America and you serve a family of Brits, the tip is likely to be sod all or as you would call it – nothing. Because we don’t know about tipping.
  41. Sod’s law – This is another name for Murphy’s law – whatever can go wrong, will go wrong.
  42. Sorted – When you have fixed a problem and someone asks how it is going you might say “sorted”. It’s also popular these days to say “get it sorted” when you are telling someone to get on with the job.
  43. Strop – If someone is sulking or being particularly miserable you would say they are being stroppy or that they have a strop on. I heard an old man on the train tell his wife to stop being a stroppy cow.
  44. Stuff – A recent headline in the New Statesman read “stuff the millennium”. Using stuff in this context is a polite way of saying “f*** the millennium”. Who cares! Stuff it! You can also say “stuff him” or “stuff her” meaning they can sod off.
  45. Suss – If you heard someone saying they had you sussed they would mean that they had youfigured out! If you were going to suss out something it would mean the same thing.
  46. Sweet fanny adams – This means nothing or sod all. It is a substitute for “sweet f*** all”. It is also shortened further to “sweet F A”.
  47. Swotting – Swotting means to study hard, the same as cram does. Before exams we used to swot, not that it made any difference to some of us. If you swotted all the time, you would be called a swot – which is not a term of endearment!
  48. Sack/sacked – If someone gets the sack it means they are fired. Then they have been sacked. I can think of a few people I’d like to sack!
  49. Sad – This is a common word, with the same meaning as naff. Used in expressions like “you sad b***ard”.
  50. Scrummy – This is a word that would be used to describe either some food that was particularly good (and probably sweet and fattening).
  51. Scrumping – To go stealing – usually apples from someone elses trees!
  52. Send-up – To send someone up is to make fun of them. Or if something is described as being a send-up it is equivalent to your take-off. Like Robin Williams does a take-off on the British accent – quite well actually!
  53. Shag – Same as bonk but slightly less polite. At seventies parties watch the look of surprise on the Englishman’s face when an American girl asks him if he would like to shag. Best way to get a Brit to dance that I know! You can even go to shagging classes!
  54. Shagged – Past tense of shag, but also see knackered.
  55. Shambles – If something is a shambles it is chaotic or a real mess. It’s also a very old name for a slaughterhouse. So if you ever visit The Shambles in York, then the name does not refer to the somewhat shambolic nature of the buildings; it’s a reference to the site it’s built on – an old slaughterhouse!
  56. Shambolic – In a state of chaos. Generally heard on the news when the government is being discussed!
  57. Shirty – “Don’t get shirty with me young man” was what my Dad used to tell me when I was little. He was referring to my response to his telling off for doing some terrible little boy thing. Like tying my brother to the back of Mum’s car or putting my shoes in the toilet. It meant I was getting bad tempered.
  58. Shite – This is just another way of saying shit. It is useful for times when you don’t want to be overly rude as it doesn’t sound quite as bad!
  59. Shitfaced – If you hear someone saying that they got totally shitfaced it means they were out on the town and got steaming drunk. Normally attributed to stag nights or other silly events.
  60. Shufti – Pronounced shooftee, this means to take a look at something, to take a butchers! It’s an old Arabic word, picked up by British soldiers during World War II, in North Africa.
  61. Sixes and sevens – If something is all at sixes and sevens then it is in a mess, topsy turvy or somewhat haywire!
  62. Skew-whiff – This is what you would call crooked. Like when you put a shelf up and it isn’t straight we would say it is all skew-whiff.
  63. Skive – To skive is to evade something. When I was a kid we used to skive off school on Wednesdays instead of doing sports. We always got caught of course, presumably because the teachers used to do the same when they were fourteen!
  64. Slag – To slag someone off, is to bad mouth them in a nasty way. Usually to their face.
  65. Speciality – This is another one where you chaps drop your “I”. when I first saw specialty written down in the US I thought it was a mistake. But no! We love our I’s!
  66. Spend a penny – To spend a penny is to go to the bathroom. It is a very old fashioned expression that still exists today. It comes from the fact that in ladies loos you used to operate the door by inserting an old penny.Splash out – If you splash out on something – it means you throw your senses out the window, get out your credit card and spend far too much money. You might splash out on a new car or even on a good meal.
  67. Squidgy – A chocolate cream cake would be squidgey. It means to be soft and, well, squidgey!
  68. Squiffy – This means you are feeling a little drunk. Some people also use it to mean that something has gone wrong.
  69. Starkers – Avoid being seen starkers when visiting England. It means stark naked.
  70. Stiffy – Yet another word for erection.
  71. Stone the crows – This is an old expression with the same meaning as “cor blimey”.
  72. Stonker – This means something is huge. Looking at the burger you might say “blimey what a stonker”. It is also used to refer to an erection! Clearly English modesty is a myth!
  73. Stonking – This weird word means huge. You might say “what a stonking great burger” if you were in an American burger joint.
  74. Screw up — To make a mistake, i.e. mess up.
  75. Sweet — An adjective that describes something that is good, or nice.
  76. Tight — An adjective that describes closeness between competitors, i.e. a tight competition.
  77. TBT: Throwback Thursday
  78. TIL: Today I Learned
  79. Talent – Talent is the same as totty. Checking out the talent means looking for the sexy young girls (or boys I suppose).
  80. Tara – Pronounced “churar”, this is another word for cheerio or goodbye. Cilla Black, a scouse TV presenter has probably done most to promote the use of this word as she says it all the time on her programmes.
  81. Throw a spanner in the works – This is an expression that means to wreck something.
  82. Tickety-boo – If something is going well with no problems we would say it is tickety-boo.
  83. Ta – We said “ta” as kids in Liverpool for years before we even knew it was short for thanks.
  84. Table – We use this word in exactly the opposite way. To us a motion is tabled when it is brought to the table, or suggested for consideration. You table a motion when it is left for a later date.
  85. Taking the biscuit – If something really takes the biscuit, it means it out-does everything else and cannot be bettered. Some places in America they said takes the cake.
  86. Taking the mickey – See taking the piss. Variations include “taking the mick” and “taking the Michael”.
  87. Taking the piss – One of the things Americans find hardest about the Brits is our sense of
  88. Tidy – Apart from the obvious meaning of neat, tidy also means that a woman is a looker,attractive or sexy.
  89. To – We go to school from ages 5 to 18. You might go to school from ages 5 thru 18. We don’t say thru in that context at all. If we did though, we would say “through”!
  90. Todger – As if we don’t have enough of them already, this is yet another word for your willy, or penis.
  91. Toodle pip – This is an old expression meaning goodbye. However, I only hear it when Americans are doing impressions of Brits as it has fallen into disuse, along with steam trains and gas lights.
  92. Tool – Yet another word for your willy or penis. You’d think we were obsessed.
  93. Tosser – This is another word for wanker and has exactly the same meaning and shares the same hand signal. Unfortunately my house in Texas was in Tossa Lane, which was a problem when telling older members of the family where to write to me!
  94. Totty – If a chap is out looking for totty, he is looking for a nice girl to chat up. There is an Italian football player called Totti – which is pronounced the same. It’s really funny hearing the commentators when he gets the ball saying “it’s Totty for Italy”. It sounds like some beautiful Italian girlies have invaded the pitch.
  95. TTFN – Short for “ta ta for now”. Which in turn means goodbye! Said by older folks and one Radio Two DJ in particular.
  96. Twat – Another word used to insult someone who has upset you. Also means the same asfanny but is less acceptable in front of your grandmother, as this refers to parts of the female anatomy. Another use for the same word is to twat something, which would be to hit it hard. Get it right or I’ll twat you over the head!
  97. Twee – Twee is a word you would generally hear older people say. It means dainty or quaint. A bit like the way you chaps think of England I suppose.
  98. Twit – You twit! Not so rude as calling someone an idiot but it amounts to the same thing. Remember Monty Python’s “Twit of the Year” competition? Other versions include “nitwit”.
  99. Two finger salute – When you see a Brit stick up two fingers at you in a V shape, he may be ordering two of something (if his palms are toward you). The other way around and it’s an insult along the lines of your one finger salute. Which, by the way, is very popular here now too!
  100. TL;DR: Too Long; Didn’t Read
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Easy Slang Words Dictionary List

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