2 cannibals giving each other a blowjob.
"UNG UNGH OHNG NOUJGN HAUNG UNNNNNGGGHHHHH"
"Thanks Gerald I'm really feeling the trust here. I promise I wont fork your eyes out later, but no promises about spoons."
Toyota's compact truck sold in america before introducing the popular Tacoma.
its basically the same thing as the Toyota Hilux. these things may as well as be bullet proof, top gear tried to kill one and failed. surprisingly they can be found for pretty cheap if you keep your eyes out for one, and make a great first car for anyone due to their reliability, toughness and good fuel economy
my toyota pickup has 200,000 miles and counting. it would take some serious c4 to actually kill this thing
An old term from the Southwest that refers to a gun that is not worn daily. It won't have the scratches, wear marks, etc a daily wear gun would have. These guns were not something that were never used or "useless." In the time the term came about they were functional guns (sometimes, heavily modified for better accuracy/reliability/etc) that might have some custom engraving, polishing, or custom grips. They didn't make many guns purely for show - they made guns to use and users modified them for show. They were normally worn in tooled leather holsters as opposed to daily wear holsters - which were plain.more...
In the revolver days (before semi-auto pistols) a church gun was a normal firearm as described above. After the semi-auto pistols arrived on scene this term applied to mostly Colt 1911's. Current times this can apply to any firearm that has custom work designed to enhance mainly appearance and, much of the time - functionality.
However, this should not be confused with a (today's term) "bling gun" - which can imply that the gun is more for show than effectiveness. Or that the user is not proficient in its use because it is only worn on special occasions.
In the Southwest BBQ's could be at a casual get together, a special event, wedding, or a different/very formal affair.
Also known as a "Church gun," a "Court Gun," or "the 4th of July gun" (in Wyoming) for obvious reasons.
Short for overclocking.
Any adjustments made to computer hardware (or software) to make its CPU run at a higher clock rate than intended by the original manufacturers. Typically this involves replacing the crystal in the clock generation circuitry with a higher frequency one or changing jumper settings or software configuration.
If the clock rate is increased too far, eventually some component in the system will not be able to cope and the system will stop working. This failure may be continuous (the system never works at the higher frequency) or intermittant (it fails more often but works some of the time) or, in the worst case, irreversible (a component is damaged by overheating). Overclocking may necessitate improved cooling to maintain the same level of reliability.
A gamer has a slow processor, and wants to have his computer run at faster speeds. She/he uses for example a software to accomplish this.
In the professional electronics industry:
A bodge is an inelegant but workable “fix” applied to extend functionality or correct a problem. Reliability can be reduced due to the mechanical construction, but this is not an essential requirement for the fix to be considered as a bodge.
It is quite possible to create a new interface printed circuit board (PCB) without any reliability issues, but this board can be referred to as a “bodge board” simply because it is an inelegant after-thought.
Things which start off life as bodges can later be properly incorporated into the design and then get magically transformed into standard practice.
Software (especially embedded software) and firmware can also be bodged. This might be used when pushed to ship workable code, where some error condition causes a software crash. You don’t understand where the error is coming from but you trap the error and ship the system anyway. (Hoping to fix the error properly later.)
>The only thing I can do in the time available is to bodge the software by ignoring any data lines which have zero length.
>So, you want to fit the larger transformer into the case by putting a “power bulge” on the back panel. What a bodge!
>We need to ship this unit a soon as possible. How long will it take to get the bodge-board designed and tested?
>I know it is a bit of a bodge, but if you inter-link the power rails with a diode between the output terminal blocks, the system will start up reliably every time.