interjection, noun, plural
farewell (a conventional expression used at parting when the person is already walking away).
It is composed of "Yo" and "Tados"
James: are you leaving man?
(as Franck is walking away, James shouts)
I just called the front desk to ask for help because my communicator windows were filling up with jibberish. They told me yotados!
|23.||walking Level 5|
An annoying person who hovers over you on a train, bus, or on a plane, and constantly coughs and/or sneezes on you. "Level 5" refers to the highest level of biohazard in a "hot lab".
I'm trying to stay away from the walking Level 5s on the train, because I have no sick time left at my job.
A mediocre to terrible band that loves to sing about running away from things. This is not opinion, as I have true proof that they love to talk about running away, shown under examples.
In The End: Saying its over, running away from the past
Crawling: Crawling away
Run Away: Self-explanatory
Place In My Head: Trying to run away from voices in his head, possibily even his own head. The singer has yet to discover that it is impossible to run away from something attached to your head.
Somewhere I Belong: Singing about running away to somewhere he belongs.
These are only a few examples of many Linkin Park songs.
1) human resources violation - breaking policies set in place by the Human Resources Departmant of the company you work for. Often the policy in question has to do with improper language in the workplace, in which case this becomes a synonym for saying something rude, crude, or politically incorrect.
2) human rights violation - taking away the rights people have as a result of being human. Torture, slave labor, and genocide are some examples of human rights violations.
1) "You have made countless dirty jokes, off-color remarks, and racist, sexist, and homophobic comments, and forced the rest of us to pretend to be amused. In short, you are, as another co-worker put it, 'a walking H.R. violation'"
-- from an anonymous letter on a website called Kiss My Freckled Ass Goodbye
2) "Helsinki Commission Speaks out on HR Violation in Russia"
-- a headline on Human Rights House Network's website
a walking taco is a when any/all the taco fixings you want are added to a bag of Fritos and you can "walk" away with it. (as seen on David Letterman 6/4-5/07)
I had never heard of a walking taco until watching Letterman last night. Does this mean I need to get more? Probably not.
A name givin to a male who is a failure with the opposite sex.They can't carry on a conversation with a female for more than a few secounds without the girl walking away in disgust/fear or slapping the guy in the face. Typically they have a odd fashion sense and where shirts with "funny" sayings on them that are just plain uncool. The guy will say the most ungodly awful things to the girl. They typically go for girls way out of there leauge and they almost always don't know there is anything wrong with there behavior till a friend tells them.
A example of a theseth saying a werid thing
a theseth: Hi how are you?
girl: Not too good, I got a bad sunburn
a theseth: Sunburns are not so bad there fun to pick at.
(girl walks away)
"Quick change" is a form of the Short Con in which the Hustler confuses a cashier into giving more change than they should. The most lucrative quick change technique is the "progressive", in which smaller denomination bills are thrust back at the cashier for consolidation into a higher denomination. "Here, give me a five for these ones." (then, while holding the five and the ones...) "Oh, wait. Go ahead and give me a 10. Let me see... one, two, three, four and five is .. yeah, a 10. Thanks."
If you were paying attention, that was five dollars becoming 10. A quick change artist can keep that rolling until he ends up walking away with a $100 bill.
* In the novel American Gods, Mr. Wednesday casually pulls a variant of quickchanging, involving a credit card as well as cash, on a gas-station attendant. The exact details aren't mentioned, however: Neil Gaiman once stated in an interview that he'd deliberately tried to obfuscate the details of the cons used in the book, to prevent anybody from trying to replicate them in real life. (Didn't actually work, though. One of the bigger cons in the book was successfully replicated by a Canadian fan, who walked away with more than $6,000...)
* An old Abbott and Costello routine does a quickchange variation relying on Abbott's fast talk and Costello's stupidity. "Could you give me two 10s for a five?"
* In the South Park episode "Scott Tenorman Must Die", the titular Tenorman pulls this one on Cartman. Tenorman really pays for it later.