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A conflicting term introduced by Hollywood and Military wannabes. In mediocre movies, the phrase is said to acknowledge a response on the radio. In actuality, "Over" means that you have heard the message and expect a reply while "Out" means that you have heard the message but you are ending the conversation.
Soldier 1 : "Eh Sergeant, didn't that Corporal fail his radio test?"
Soldier 2 : "That Chuck Norris addict said 'Over and Out' like the Holly-fucking-wood movie!"
by The Legendary October 16, 2014
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A informal military radio term commonly used in Hollywood movies. The term is not used in actual military use because it is a paradoxical term. The term, imformally speaking, means, β€œtalk to you later”.
by Fujirose April 22, 2018
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an informal way of saying 'bye'.
often used in the armed forces, followed by a salute.
Also works well with a wink... ;)

Person 1: "was nice talking, will see you tomorrow"
Person 2: "yes mate... over and out ;)"
by Shane Acton :P September 28, 2006
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Slang for official military language. In layman terms: Over. This means I sent my message (over) and am waiting for a response. But, I actually don't want a response from you, because I am quite impatient and most likely angry, which is why I quickly follow up with (out). Over and Out = my rant is finished. Let's not talk for a while.
by Erik70 April 20, 2017
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