a communication tactic commonly used among close friends to clarifly that they are on the same wave length.
One friend to another: "I would go but I don't feel like being the third wheel, you know what I mean."
by Anonymous October 3, 2003
Phrase used by the inarticulate and dimwitted as a comma and to buy time and cover their lack of knowledge of a subject on which they have decided to speak and the resulting insecurity this engenders.

It is particularly irritating in sportspeople, presenters and commentators as they are paid way in excess of the average salary of their audience precisley to tell them what it is they mean. The unspoken assumption is that the audience are already well aware of the 'gem of wisdom' or 'fact' (or see cliche) imparted by the 'expert' and that there really is no need to pay him or her £5000 an episode to provide such insightless insights.
Well, burumble balarumbler schumacher clam clam diddly pitstop gloomer. Knowarramean?
by Dazzla October 3, 2003
A phrase people say when they're out of ideas when trying to persuade someone.
by Tym October 6, 2003
To ask for confirmation of your audiences understanding, with the expectation that they will affirm what you are saying.
is gotta be dan innit nawwa ahmyean?
by Container October 4, 2003
a phrase often appended to (generally teenaged) girls' run-on sentences, who are emptily seeking affirmation to what they just said. to you guys who are confronted with this situation, just smile and nod.
by drew3o October 5, 2003
A common phrase, that if added to the end of any simple sentance, can make it sound dirty.
I'm gonna go scuba diving tonight, if you know what I mean.

I'm gonna make the bed, if you know what I mean.

We paid the bills the other day, if you know what I mean.
by Samantha May 10, 2004
Usually added to a sentence that makes absolutely no since but makes it sound like its a common phrase. Over all makes everyone really confused.
I too like to shake a bag of old wrenches if you know what I mean.
by Don't paniccc May 22, 2016