1. used to form the past-tense of a verb, especially of acronym-based verbs or those ending with otherwise an ‘e’ or one of the vowels<a\e\i\o\u\y> (as ending in ‘-ed’ looks a bit stilted when following an ‘e’), in addition to irregular, non-standard, nonlinear, and ‘created’ verbs.

2. used to form a past-participle (less necessary than is the 1st use).
1. In three swipes of his giant masamune, Sephiroth KO'd sprawny Sora. {Translation = In three swipes of his giant masamune, Sephiroth knocked-out sprawny Sora.}
“Did you get rubberband'd in the head again?” {Translation = “Did you get shot in the head by a rubberband again?”

2. As Joey listened to some now-retro'd 90's music on his car radio, his girlfriend, Karen, went on chitchatting with her bffl Sammy in the backseat.



History of the Suffix: in old times, 'd was used to form the past-tense of ALL verbs, especially in print. Example: Ole Faithful rang'd the City Bell at the stroke of Dawn.
by Victor Van Styn July 20, 2005
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Suffix that can be tagged to any word, making it a verb. Often used by Strongbad in Teen Girl Squad.
360 half claf to boneless...'d.

That guy got totally possum'd.

His face was all like nose'd.
by Evan May June 1, 2005
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a suffix used by geeks in forums and they add it on to a word to try to flame posters and have nothing better to say
topic creator:hey check out this porn site
next poster:banned'd

topic creator:hey i just found this on the internet
next poster:OLD'D
by Dont worry bout it November 28, 2004
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Suffix used for abbreviations that lamers tend to stick onto full words for absolutely no reason.
Don't use "'d" incorrectly. It'll only make you look like a n00b.
by GastonRabbit June 14, 2004
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1. used to form the past-tense of a verb, especially of acronym-based verbs or those ending with otherwise an ‘e’ or one of the vowels<a\e\i\o\u\y> (as ending in ‘-ed’ looks a bit stilted when following an ‘e’), in addition to irregular, non-standard, nonlinear, and ‘created’ verbs.

2. suffix used to form a past-participle (less necessary than is the 1st use).
1. In three swipes of his giant masamune, Sephiroth KO'd sprawny Sora. {Translation = In three swipes of his giant masamune, Sephiroth knocked-out sprawny Sora.}
“Didjuh get rubberband'd in the head again?” {Translation = “Did you get shot in the head by a rubberband again?”

2. As Joey listened to some now-retro'd 90's music on his car radio, his girlfriend, Karen, went on chitchatting with her bffl Sammy in the backseat.



History of the Suffix: in old times, ‘'d’ was used to form the past-tense of ALL verbs, especially in print. Example: Ole Faithful ring'd the City Bell at the stroke of Dawn.
by Victor Van Styn July 25, 2005
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Term often used on cyberspace especially craigslist to denote Drugs and Disease free while seeking a partner
Please be D and D or D&D free
by Prncezz July 19, 2006
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The creators of Game Of Thrones, David Benioff and D. B. Weiss. Although after the clusterfuck of the last season it is safe to just assume "dumb and dumber"
Jon: Did you see what D and D did to the recent Game of Thrones?

Jaime: It just gets dumb and dumber.
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