Used usually at the end of a sentence to express ones intensity on a subject.
Used by people in smaller By-The-Bay towns.
I dont care looksee.

It was his idea looksee.
by Joshua Rodney White March 12, 2008
To look at something to see if you notice anything of interest.
A means of asking someone to investigate an issue.

(It has become a common phrase in South Africa.)
We have a problem could you have a look see.

Why did the man climb the hill, to have a look see what is on the other side.
by Patrick (themyst) March 29, 2006
n. a visual inspection; look
"To take a look-see" means to check something out.

This term, according to the Oxford English Dictionary, entered the English language via Chinese Pidgin English, from a direct translation of "看見", each letter translating to "look" and "see". It is agreed by etymologists that "long time no see", "no pain no gain", "can do / no can do" have the same origin.

(Commonly misspelled as "looksie".)
"I think there's something wrong with my computer. Can you take a look-see?"
by otaku sempai kun April 12, 2016
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