1) Very busy, usually because to-dos weren't consolidated properly. (Used chiefly at a restaurant)
2) It can also refer to the crazy things a specific table wants you to do for them.
3) Sometimes, it can refer to other restaurant problems, like someone going crazy or something being broken.
1) "No. I'm blowed up. I have four tables now and was just double-sat. I have ten drinks to get out and two orders to put in."
2) "My table is blowed up. I just got them extra ketchup and mayo, the old guy is sending his steak back, and I have to get three refills."
3) "Don't bother Jen, she's blowed up right now."
Being very active
I'm awful tired as I was very activious today.
Extremely crowded; very busy; at full capacity
"Dude, the Emerald Club was dumped Friday night !"
A person between aged 20-30 who is living in their parents house when they are old enough to live in his own apartment. I derived the term from the word "house-wife." A house-wife lives at home and spends her husband's money on silly things like clothes and jewelery. Likewise, a house-child (or house-daughter in this case) lives for free and spends her father's money on the same things.
A house-child, by definition, must be:
1) old enough to be a house-wife
3) have lived away from the house for a period of time (i.e. college, grad school) and is now coming back to the house just when her parents thought they were finally rid of her!!
4) so busy house-childing that she frequently requests an assistant.
5) too old to live at home. Someone who is of normal age to live at home (i.e. a high-school student) cannot be a house-child.
Note: house-childing is becoming an increasingly popular activity given that most people in their 20s can no longer afford rent due to the current economic downturn
Person A: "So Rebecca, now that you have graduated with your Masters degree....what are you up to these days?"
Person B: "I'm house-childing. It's a full-time job."
Person A: "I'm a real estate broker and my wife is a dental hygienist. What you do, Rebecca?"
Person B: "I'm a house-child. It keeps me very busy."
A game played with two or more people and a very busy freeway. The aim of the game is to cross the freeway and get as close to the back of the cars as possible. Ponits are awarded for style, (doing it on a bike) closeness (how close you got to the back of the car) and Scare factor (how much you scare the driver
points are removed if you are hit by the car, or die.
Multipliers are awared for the number of cars you whoosh on a single crossing.
Let's play some whoosh on that busy freeway Theo
Full of work, busy, marked by excessive work
How was your weekend? Unfortunately, very workful; I pulled double shifts both days.
Kind of like texting, you know, with your phone; taxting is the text conversations I usually have with girls where it is very 'taxing' for them to respond to me.
Taxting occours most often between two people who are very busy, and have trouble paying attention to their phones.
Taxting can also occur on one side of the conversation, where one person is busy and the other one isn't.
Thought: "I'm so busy, I'm sick of taxting back Jonathan..."