The sound that a cash register makes when its drawer is closed after money has been put inside. Used in conversation to indicate that the person being spoken about is going to or already has made quite a profit at little expense.
Steve: Yeah, so I was able to sell the FIFA for $50! Cha-ching!
Fentruck: Good deal. How much do you think I could get for one?
A method of gaining customers or attracting attention by accentuating a certain trait/quality.
Many Southern car dealerships use honesty as a gimmick, insisting that they are "not one of those big-city dealerships".
You know what? I do.
I think I have a total of two or three thumbs up as of this posting. No, I am not a complete failure, but I do suck at Urban Dictionary.
A polite way to to respond to thanks. Implies that the other person is welcome to ask for any other favors. Synonymous with no problem
Howard: Thanks for washing the dog, Pete.
Pete: You're welcome.
1) Aged. Can be referring to something alive or nonliving.
3) No longer funny.
1) My fifth-grade elementary teacher was old when I was in her class, and presumably hasn't gotten any younger since I left.
2) The Nintendo 64 is old, but I still use it more than my GameCube.
3) Jokes about Jim Mora (Sr.) whining about his miserable Colts team aren't old yet, despite the fact that he conducted the infamous press conference more than three years ago.
Smooth transition from one thought/idea to another.
News reporters utilize segues when changing topics.
An obsolete part of language in teenage America. Some people blame AIM, others blame TV.
I'm in an honors English class, yet the grammar in it is rather appalling. Misplaced commas, horrid spelling, and run-on sentences seem to be vital parts of English papers now. However, this may have to do with the fact that I attend a school in Georgia.