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Stars, as in '**' the asterix key, are commonly used when communicating through texts, msn messenger, yahoo messenger etc. They are used to depict an action. Can also be used to correct a spelling error.


1. Present tense must be used inbetween stars.

2. Whatever is written inbetween stars must represent an action.

3. When doing something involving the other person you're talking to, you can either refer to them as 'you', or use their name.

4. If you accidently leave out a star, when correcting you must not let a star be on its own because it will be lonely.

5. If you are going to use the stars twice in a row, only one star is needed inbetween the two phrases.

6. There are special rules of star use for the goodbye routine which is only done by superior and interesting people.

7. Finally, treat the stars well. They are very special and I love them.
Standard uses of stars:
*Waves at monitor*

When correcting:
'Doing aynthign today?'

Example of rule 4:
'*Offers Simon a sweet'

Example of rule 5:
'*Is now talking crap*shuts up*'

An example of rule 6 is unavailable due to the goodbye routine being sacred.
by Kake December 24, 2004
Special tactics And Rescue Squad
Resident Evil 2
S.T.A.R.S. - Special tactics And Rescue Squad
by GBiT March 20, 2005
Represents police or undercover cops.Comes from the video Game Grand Theft Auto in which stars represent cops
Damn im out of breath me and David had about 5 stars chasing us.
by SouljaBuzz June 30, 2009
What you see when you ski into a pole. Previously thought to have only been seen by cartoon characters.
Ursula: Ow... I saw stars when I skiied face first into that pole.
Mom: Brilliant.
by Ursula March 09, 2004
Someone who you look up to: Stars are in the sky so you look up to them if you call someone a star you are referring to them as someone who you also look up to.
My Idol is a star because I look up to them.
by kalblue15 September 30, 2012
A dialectal common noun used to identify a person of acknowledgeable achievement or standing based on context and subject matter of discussion.
Apostrophe indicates the omission of a preceeding word such as "Super, Bar or Little."
"Your daughter impressed the judges with a perfect score,"
"That's my 'star!"
by wontonwonder July 15, 2009
The plural of star.
I'm a star!
So am I!
We're stars!
by a pseudonym July 01, 2004