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Your Name Trend in Urban Dictionary Nice Twist

Your Name Trend in Urban Dictionary Nice Twist

A profession of pointing out the gap between how words and phrases are interpreted and what they’re truly conveying…

Your Name Trend in Urban Dictionary Nice Twist
Your Name Trend in Urban Dictionary Nice Twist

His rhetorical questions were my favourites:

Would you take a non-stop?

And yet, that word is used regularly, and always with a straight face. How can gibberish become a sentence that makes sense?

When it comes to the English language, there are two schools of thought. The conservative position is that its integrity must be preserved, even reluctantly. Liberals believe that to be a thriving language, it must adapt to the times. Of course, I believe the English language transcends description.

Consider the famous argument that “ghoti” is a homophone of “fish”:

* In terms like “plenty” and “cough,” gh is a f.

/ and

Sanction and action are both spelled with “ti.”

Of course, this is absurd. English letter combinations and their sounds evolved during decades of dialectical isolation. This is logical given the language’s universality. It’s also why more geographically “pure” languages like Swedish retain their “purer” pronunciation standards.

In English, not only do sounds evolve, but so do meanings.

So let’s take a “lovely” detour. Nice comes from the Latin word nescius, which means stupid. So a lovely guy in the 1400s would have been an imbecile. By the 1600s, the term had flipped. A good guy was polished. After a century, a “good guy” became “pleasing,” as defined by the Merriam-Webster dictionary.

How’sick’ is that?

What did the males of the 1400s do to create “lovely,” but their descendants are still alive today, changing the street connotation of “sick” into a synonym for “cool,” which previously “cats” transformed from a temperature condition to a zeitgeist state? (That’s hip German; conservatives dismiss foreign terms as “pop” condescension.) Sure, each generation has their own lingo. To be fair, conservatives often defend impacted terms as “genuine” English, even if dictionary meanings seldom move into established usage. Whether it happens or not, individuals from different eras must communicate. The result is alternate reference sources.


Today’s most fascinating thing is the Urban Dictionary. Aaron Peckham, a Cal Poly student, created it. He realised the necessity to collect, clarify, and broadcast today’s slang for everybody. His non-profit site’s popularity has soared. The main factor is the exponential rise of cyberspace.

The Urban Dictionary is now a book. It has 2000 slang definitions. But that’s the same number of daily entries the website gets from authors worldwide. 50,000+ entries, from emoticons to sentences.

You’re a true geek if you’ve ever gotten a 404 error notice when a website is absent. You’re “evidencing” someone by focusing on your electronic gadget, such as a PDA, MP3 player, or laptop. Have you ever contacted someone by mistake because your phone was too snug in your pocket? This is called buttdialing.

It gets millions of hits a year. His site is currently being updated by volunteer editors. The Urban Dictionary has been shown to be a valuable resource for navigating cyberculture. It’s a resource for parents trying to understand their kids and language learners puzzled by real-world English — but mostly for your amusement, adds Peckham.

It’s a fun wave. It can be pretty beneficial, he claims. I’d even say he’s done a decent job with it. Nicely done. Of course, in a sick manner.

How to Find Your Name in Urban Dictionary and the Meaning

Simply visit the website Urban Dictionary and type in your name to see what people have posted or written the meaning of your name.

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