the language of in-groups.
S-Lang is a powerful interpreted language that may be embedded into an application to make it extensible. Examples of applications that take advantage of the interpreter include jed, slrn, and mutt.
The grunt of the human hog (_Pignoramus intolerabilis_) with an audible memory. The speech of one who utters with his tongue what he thinks with his ear, and feels the pride of a creator in accomplishing the feat of a parrot. A means (under Providence) of setting up as a wit without a capital of sense.
Low, vulgar, unauthorized language; a popular but unauthorized word, phrase, or mode of expression; also, the jargon of some particular calling or class in society; low popular cant; as, the slang of the theater, of college, of sailors, etc.
To address with slang or ribaldry; to insult with vulgar language.
( Webster Dictionary) - an informal nonstandard vocabulary composed typically of coinages, arbitrarily changed words, and extravagant, forced, or facetious figures of speech
A kind of language occurring chiefly in casual and playful speech, made up typically of short-lived coinages and figures of speech that are deliberately used in place of standard terms for added raciness, humor, irreverence, or other effect. Dutch for the word snake.
generally short-lived and faddish words or expressions that enter a language as creative innovations, often made by young people. Slang expressions frequently deal with taboo subjects such as sex and bodily functions and are often metaphorical euphemisms (toss your cookies [vomit]; woody [erection]), humorous insults (bee-atch); affectionate terms of address or reference (dog; my peeps); code words for illegal, prohibited, or restricted activities (living the down low); expressions of praise (crunk; off the hook; phat). Slang expressions are frequently in-group markers and therefore may have narrow distribution among regional and/or social groups; a large number of U.S. slang terms have their ori-gin in African American communities.
conversational or informal language, which should generally be avoided in formal writing.
The casual vocabulary of specific groups or cultures, usually considered inappropriate for college and professional writing. Occasionally, slang can be effective if the writer carefully considers purpose and audience.
colloquial speech, not considered part of standard English; often used in a special sense by a particular group: e.g., gross for disgusting; gig as a musician s term.
informal language consisting of words and expressions that are not considered appropriate for formal occasions; often vituperative or vulgar; "their speech was full of slang expressions"
a characteristic language of a particular group (as among thieves); "they don't speak our lingo"
use slang or vulgar language
abuse with coarse language
The use of alternative or colloquial phrases. In terms of SEM, slang is important to take into consideration when formulating an optimisation strategy.
The nonstandard vocabulary of a given culture or subculture, typically consisting of transitory coinages and figures of speech. American usage of the term 'phat' is an example of slang.
very informal words and expressions, unsuitable in formal writing, sometimes associated with specific groups of people (e.g. teenage slang)
Casual language. Informal English.
informal, non-standard vocabulary
noun: vulgar language, cant phrases [low
is casual conversation among friends; as such, it is inappropriate for use in formal and informal writing, unless it is placed in quotation marks and introduced for a specific rhetorical purpose: "Hey dude, ya know what I mean?" See also colloquial expressions. Spatial
informal speech composed of newly coined words or expressions; popular speech
a more extreme form of colloquialism of a racy, offensive or abusive nature. e.g.referring to the police as "pigs".
Marked forms of casual language of a group, often temporary in duration of use, because group changes slang terms when other groups start to use them.
Slang is the use of highly informal words and expressions that are not considered standard in the speaker's dialect or language. It is very often specific to a particular context or group.