The Online Slang Dictionary
(American, English, and Urban slang)

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Can you believe that a neo-Nazi website gets a million more visitors a month than we do, due to Google's penalty against this site?
November update: I've started naming names. Read more about Google's penalty here.
Can you believe that a neo-Nazi website gets a million more visitors a month than we do, due to Google's penalty against this site? November update: I've started naming names. Read more about Google's penalty here.
Can you believe that a neo-Nazi website gets a million more visitors a month than we do, due to Google's penalty against this site? November update: I've started naming names. Read more here.
Can you believe a neo-Nazi website gets a million more visitors a month than we do, due to Google's penalty against this site? I'm naming names. Read more here.
Can you believe a neo-Nazi website gets a million more visitors a month than we do, due to Google's penalty against this site? Read more here.

Browsing page 4 of words meaning yes, agreements (statements of) (60 words total)

The location of this category within the thesaurus is shown on page 1 of this category.

The list of all slang words with this meaning is shown on page 1 of this category.

Full definitions of all the slang words listed above:

H

I

in it

  • abbreviated form of "isn't it". Used as a statement of agreement.
    Robert: That cloud is so dark.

    Roger: In it.
    Iyaz: It's sunny today.

    Bilal: In it.

    Last edited on May 08 2013. Submitted by Anonymous on Feb 16 2010.

  • "yes".
    Mrs. Wimbley: Ok, do you know what to do for homework?

    Class: In it.

    Last edited on May 08 2013. Submitted by Anonymous on Feb 16 2010.

  • "isn't he", "isn't she", "aren't they", etc.
    Junaid: Ronaldo's a great player in it?

    Sultan: Yeah!

    Last edited on May 08 2013. Submitted by Anonymous on Feb 16 2010.

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N

no diggity

interjection

  • roughly equivalent to "serious." Used similarly to phrases such as, "Seriously?" "Are you serious?" etc. Can also be used as a statement rather than a question, meaning "Seriously!" Popularized by R&B/rap group Blackstreet in their song "No Diggity" on the 1996 album Another Level.
    Sally: Einstein was smart!

    Bennie: No diggity?

    Sally: No diggity!

    Last edited on May 28 2013. Submitted by Jason P from Troy, NY, USA on Sep 12 1997.

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O

OK

adjective

origin

  • Folk etymology: "O.K." (aka "okay") originated with US President Teddy Roosevelt, when his staff would inquire to him "How's everything today?", he would reply "Just like at Old Kinderhook." Old Kinderhook was a camp that he had attended during his childhood with great memories. After a while, it was abbreviated and became the buzzword regarding the status of everything at the Oval Office when things were good or running smoothly.

    Last edited on Oct 02 2003. Submitted by Vern G. on Oct 02 2003.

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okey dokey

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okie doke

interjection

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R