5 definitions by JoshM
|1.||Sword and board|
In role playing games in general, the expression "sword and board" refers to using a weapon in one hand and a shield in the other hand during combat, as opposed to using a weapon that requires both hands to wield and use effectively. Although the expression uses the word "sword" for aesthetic reasons (the rhyming scheme), the weapon in question can be any one handed weapon.
The monster we're up against next hits pretty hard, so I think I'm going to go sword and board for this battle.
He has to go sword and board because he doesn't have the strength to use a proper two handed weapon!
by JoshM Feb 11, 2006 add a video
The cleavage seen when a women is wearing a very high cut top. Basically, the tops of the breasts will be covered but from about an inch below the nipples and down will be bare. The word is a portmanteau of "cleavage" and "nether" (meaning under, or below).
Did you see the nethage on that girl back there? She was practically topless!
This shirt has shrunk so much in the wash I'm practically showing off my nethage.
by JoshM May 23, 2006 add a video
Hacking is a broad term used to describe many complex activities wherein the end goal is typically to obtain access to a computer system's servers, database(s), or stored files. This access may be any combination or desired or undesired, and legal or illegal.more...
Legal and condoned hacking is known as "white hat" hacking, and is used to test the security of a given computer network by hiring an individual or group of individuals to try to break in to it electronically, in order to determine the network's flaws or lack thereof.
Illegal or unwanted hacking is known as "black hat" hacking, however the term "cracking" is often used to describe malicious or malevolent hacking in which the end goal is to cause damage to the integrity of the targeted computers, whether to destroy, copy, or modify files, or possibly to install easy routes back into the system known as "backdoors".
Not all condoned hacking is legal, however. For example, if Jim's friend challenges him to hack or crack into his home computer, and Jim does so, it is still technically illegal despite the consent of his friend. Legal hacking (in the United States of America) needs to be approved with paperwork and status of employment; hobbyist hacking is generally always illegal.
Techniques for hacking vary intensely, and can incorpora...
by JoshM Jun 15, 2006 add a video
Samecom - n. v. adj.
1. Used in Internet chat rooms in response to a request for a URL that happens to be the same word as the topic of discussion, but with ".com" appended. See example one for clarification.
2. (As an adjective) Primarily, to describe a URL that is redundant, uninspired, or passé. Informally, as an adjective to describe same but outside of the world wide web.
3. (As a verb) (Rare) To act in an obnoxious, uninspired, lazy or otherwise undesirable manner.
<ChatMan10> Hey, have you guys heard about Google?
<ChatterMan23> URL please?
I looked into that coffee company's website, but it was all too samecom for me.
If I have to go with you to another boring opera, I'm going to samecom so much you'll wish you'd left me at home!
by JoshM Aug 31, 2007 add a video
The act of using a wifi-detection program to check for open (and sometimes closed) WLAN networks. In other words, using a program to see if there's a wireless internet setup close enough that you could access or hack into it.
John and I were stumbling last night and we found a cool new hotspot, just outside of the gym!
I'm sorry I couldn't chat online with you last night, I was stumbling for hours but never got a strong enough signal.
by JoshM Feb 6, 2006 add a video