This is not for corporate correspondence, but use of slang has been rampant in almost all types of languages.
Although, slang does not present you in a presentable format, there is no harm in using it once or twice, especially if you cannot substitute it with a better word, in an instant.
Slang words have also been used in American English, and sine the time is ripe to talk about slang words since the white supremacists have covered the headlines of all leading daily newspapers.
That is, why not use some slang words for these non-benevolent creatures? So, here are the best five for them.
1. By the skin of (my/your/his/her) teeth
This awesome phrase means ‘just barely.’ That is, you can use it when you meet some conditions or needs just barely.
Nonetheless, you never use this word to glorify anyone or anything.
The white supremacists have all mongooses by the skin of their teeth.
Well, no. This does not mean to get through something or someone while driving a car or any vehicle.
Of course, if you use it in a unspeakable non-slang situation, you are going to miss the concept of speaking it altogether. Crash, the popular American slang means: To abruptly fall asleep, or to show up without invitation.
Many opponents of white supremacists crashed, and then someone with and evil car crashed into them.
Knock, in slang terms, does not mean to overpower or to hit. It means: To speak negatively, to disparage, to badmouth.
The white supremacists were all in knock when they heard the blacks are also forming a black supremacist gang.
4. Pig Out
Well, there is Pig in for this. Pig is often used as slang, but do you know what it means when used with the word ‘out’. I know, you do, provided you have been to Charlottesville and tried to be white supremacists. Pig out is a metaphor for binge eating.
Never ever pig out because you just want to crash!
5. Going Dutch
This does not mean any Dutch going out or coming in. In fact, this is an obligatory and racial nature. I do not know how Dutch came to be in slang, but the Dutch would never find it interesting.
This slang is used when each person, usually in a dating scenario, pays for his/her own meal.
Definitely no one is going Dutch in your next date.
Keep scratching your head until we show up with the next interesting blog on Contentoto.
English is a hugely rich language and as it is the most used language globally, many cultures and many influences make it richer every passing day.
Hindi and English are totally different languages and they usually don’t match much. Still, English has some very charming words that have Indian or Hindi roots. You might or might not have spotted the coincidence, but that does not change the flow of English which is smooth just like a river.
Here are 5 English words that are taken from India
It means a boundless force, or a large transportation lorry. The word is very powerful in its own strength. It is taken from the words Jagannath which is a huge chariot that carried Hindu idols in Odisha and Bengal. The idol carrying ceremony takes every year and is popularly known as Rath Yatra.
When a God or a deity takes human, superhuman or animal form and is born in this world, it is called an avatar in Hinduism.
Lord Vishnu took avatars of Shree Krishna as a human for example. However, this word now represents a person in Virtual Reality or web-space.
This word is derived from Bangla, 'a type of cottage built for early European settlers in Bengal'. It has nothing to do with Bangalore, BTW. Bungalow means a cottage of one story in English, according to Dictionary.com.
In Hindi, chatṭni is a pickled condiment that is created by using fruit, vinegar, spices and sugar.
It also means ‘to lick ‘and Indians who mostly use hands to eat food are often found licking their fingers, which is why probably the word got name related with licking.
Here’s what Wikipedia says about the word Adda”: An adda (Bengali: আড্ডা) is a form of intellectual exchange among members, who were originally of the same socio-economic strata, but the process has democratized in modern times. This word that has entered English dictionary long back is Bengali in origin.
"I don't want to be a star, I'm the SUN."