Announcement 4/22/19

Hey everyone, Eliot here!

For the past few posts, I’ve noticed that while the quantity of content we are producing goes up, the quality goes down. This blog has a two author team (although we are looking for more, if you are interested in being part of the team please contact us here) so it is difficult for us to provide you with as much content as other blogs. So, starting today, we are going to lower the amount of posts we make in order to provide you with more fun, weird and wacky vernacular.

Remember, you can always contact us through the website if you have any questions, and please make sure to spread the word about us. By telling your friends, we are able to reach more people and able to hire more amazing and talented writers.

Thanks again, and look forward to even more amazing vernacular in the future.


Vernacular Of The Day 4/9/19: Oof

So your buddy and you are walking down the road when suddenly you trip on the curb and fall down. “Oof” your buddy says.

Oof is used when you make a mistake, and your buddy feels bad for you OR “you don’t really care but you should at least say something” It originated from the Roblox kill sound:

Buddy 1: Trips on curb
Buddy 2: “Oof!

Vernacular Of The Day 4/8/19: Salty

Salty Dude

Let’s say that it’s april fools day (yes we are late). Your buddy plays a prank on you early in the morning that wakes you up. after you finish screaming, you’re annoyed that he woke you up. Now you’re salty.

When someone is salty, they are annoyed at someone or something because of something small, and it puts them in a bad mood.

Friend 1: “Pulls prank on friend”
Friend 2: “What the hell!”
Friend 2 is in bad mood for the rest of the day
Friend 1: “Don’t be so
salty yo!”

Vernacular Of The Day 3/28/18: Yeet

The Yeet Dance!

Yeet is a wonderful word. It is used when:

  1. You launch a object at high velocity
  2. You need a fun thing to say
  3. Something (usually an animal or person) leaves or moves really quickly

Yeet comes from this meme:

It quickly became an internet meme and something that you just say for fun.

(For some reason the actual meaning has nothing to do with the dance, but I can’t really explain how the internet works)

Person: Launches object at high velocity

Friend 1: “What a fun game today!”
Friend 2: “Ya

Person 1: Scares doggo by throwing pillow at it
Person 2: “
XD that doggo was just like YEET!

Yeet can also be used as ya-yeet or yeetus

Vernacular Of The Day 3/25/19: Bork

Bork! Bork! Bork! Bork! Doggos around the world all call out this word in their native language! Will they ever stop? We’ll never know!

Bork is another word for bark, of course the way dogs or Doggos communicate. (Confused about Doggos? Check out the post about them here) The internet sensation Gabe the Dog made borking popular as a way of song, creating many covers of popular hits.

Gabe the Dog in Doggolovania

This also created many (bad) internet memes and puns including:

Maybe next time you see a Doggo, you will be willing to communicate to it in it’s traditional language.

Hooman: “Want to go to the park?”

Doggo: “Bork! Bork! Bork!

Vernacular Of The Day 3/24/18: Neck and the Finger Circle

Imagine that you’re hanging out with a friend. Suddenly, they say “What’s that?” and point to the ground. You (foolishly) look at the ground, and see a finger the dreaded finger circle. You know your fate.

The finger circle started as a meme in 2018, and became a symbol that could bring shame to even the most proud. If you ever look at a finger circle, you are subject to “necking” yourself, or being “necked”. (when you “neck” yourself, it is called self serve) This is not as unpleasant as it sounds. You or someone else simply swipes their finger across the back of your neck. Although this does not hurt, it is shameful to have it happen.

Friend One: “What’s that?” (points at ground)

Friend Two: Looks down to see a finger circle

Friend One: “Got that neck!