n., bullshit speak for "price", in common use by real estate industry "professionals" to emphasize a limited vocablary
your looking in the wrong neighborhood at this price point
1) catch all rubric for an oppressively coarse, dull witted and easily entertained throng including neighbors, coworkers and everyone encountered on mass transit, busses especially. most people comprise the tsunami deathwave of culture killing, fast food eating drones who encourage "reality" tv while asking what jesus would do. most people are the cause of the decline of civilization.
2) the ghosts who author and answer opinion polls
3) unsuitable prospects for neighbors or inlaws
4) the reason we have polyester
5) the uninsured
customer: you don't carry wool socks?
clerk: no, most people don't like them.
egregious, patently absurd public relations campaign proffered by mining companies to reaffirm you are as ignorant as they think you are if you believe there is such a thing as clean coal
clean coal = dirty air
slang for venereal warts (condyloma acuminata radio mendacious) commonly manifested as fat, soft, moist, pink, or flesh-colored gorgons, typically in the genital area. They may be bloated, gasseous, small or smaller. They often combine to form a large cauliflower-shaped blowhard of a rushlimbaughlike node known to give off noxious gasses and peurile nonsense; the only known venereal disease resulting from terminal onanism
whoa, what's that on your blowhole- you've got glennbeck
the opinion which dare not speak its name despite centuries of fighting and dying in the cause of my right to speak it.
q:what happened to your windshield?
a:i'm guessing it's a comment on my "truck the foops" bumper sticker
a word smart people use to sound dumb, "proactive" supposes a superior degree of action and, perforce, an inferior inaction and can be likened to the attempt to qualify an absolute. a patent nonsense and specious construct deriving from the same font of blather from which insurance and real estate industry "professionals" drink freely, whence also comes;
"pricepoint", "impactful", "empowered" and "that said". an example of the fundamental paradox of the school of polysyllabic palaver which proves more is actually less.
i empowered my client when the pricepoint i suggested proved impactful to the sale of their home. that said, i was proactive.
look at the message biff sent me, he must be intexicated:
meeet us at tttthe cl ub, we beee draN kin en stuuf