People who like computers and wanna be Bill Gates when they get older. They also don't have n e friends except with other geeks. And there not very athletic and they are really really smary. A B is a bad grade for them
Geeks are smart and weird
by Anonymous August 20, 2003
Gareth Hawkins, G, G-Unit etc..
Can i have a packet of crisps and a pint please philippppp!
Take that cross necklace off please G!
And untuck your shirt you geek!
by Dean Harisson January 03, 2008
someone who actually argues about the differences between geek and nerd and dork. a fairly lame person.
wow, i can't believe how much a geek that guy is. why is he yelling at me over the difference between nerds and geeks?
by ralphlauren September 27, 2006
the watery substance that forms on the end of a camels penis
i'm dehydrating in this desert, let's see if the camel's have any geek
by RatherLargeDave December 15, 2007
Ugly, socially inept, boring male (usually, but some of them can be female) whom nobody wants to fuck. Some of them grow up to be another abomination: yuppies. Many of them have a mild form of schizophrenia and have very limited breadth of thought process and cultural exposure. A lot of geeks are latent gays, though they try to mask it, but the reality is that they suck in bed whether with homo- or heterosexual partner. The geekness has a potential cure: gym time and outdoors. Geeks usually need to get a life.

Contrary to popular belief, someone being a software engineer or similar high-level computer professional does not equal "geek"--especially if they have education in the field. A well-balanced person who is athletic, well-traveled, true art lover, morally sound and in general has a life can be a computer professional and not be a geek.
I need to take a shower asap, I've been sitting near a geek... who knows it might be infectious.
by zackyboi2 August 11, 2009
sam and matthew on a game of worms!
you're the biggest sam and matthews that i've ever seen
by Simon January 31, 2005
Today, they are still mostly hunted in the wild, although geek farms have been on the rise for the past few years. Organ harvesting is their most important use and only real contribution to the economy and society in general; their genes are similar enough to human beings that the risk of rejection is no higher than normal.

Their hides make for poor sources of clothing. They can be used for paper and certain other thin, lightweight fabrics, owing to the naturally pale, dry, yet flexible composition of the dermal layers. Due to to expensive treating processes, though, this is only cost-effective in areas where all of the other biomass has already been consumed.

Cattle slaughterhouses can easily be used to render geeks for their flesh. Little or no conversion is necessary. Although normally poor in nutrient value, and difficult to locate besides, the muscle fiber of the geek often contains high concentrations of stimulants, especially processed caffeine and complex sugars. Since geeks are not allowed access to human society or products under normal conditions, it is assumed that these materials are the result of pollution in the environment. Distilling these chemicals from the useless flesh they are embedded in can be expensive, but the sometimes dangerously (to humans) high concentrations mean that the essential components of over a hundred barrels of coffee or carbonated soft drinks can be harvested from a single geek.

(Geek bone harvesting is not recommended. Their skeletons on average are far less dense than that of humans, and as such do more harm than good in recuperative therapy.)

Finally, experimental drugs and surgical procedures, especially genetic manipulation, are prime candidates for geek testing. The physiology is similar enough that the results from such tests are often more accurate than identical testing on primates. There are also no legal or ethical dilemmas, since no government has ever recognized the geek as having any rights beyond that of any ordinary animal; additionally, all religions agree that they have no souls.
Geeksteak! The new astronaut food!

Thank goodness they exist only to serve us, or little Timmy not have gotten his new heart, liver, kidneys, lungs, and two spare pancreases! And each came from a different donor, can you believe that? What a wonderful time to be alive.

HP's new geekpaper gives you both brilliant white negative space and the satisfaction of knowing nothing so important as a plant was disturbed to give you the medium you need to get the message across.

by perpetual optimist March 02, 2007
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