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  1. #1
    Spina L'avatar di GucciGear
    Milano (MI)
    SEAL Team SAC
    Iscritto il
    16 Nov 2005

    Predefinito Sigle e Espressioni in uso nell'U.S. ARMY

    official acronyms and initialisms
    5-ton - refers to any tactical truck with a cargo capacity of 5 tons.
    aafes - army and air force exchange service
    aam - army achievement medal; air-to-air missile; automated acquisition module
    aar - after-action review (formerly after-action report); air-to-air receive; air-to-air refueling; aircraft accident report
    abn - airborne
    ac - aircraft commander; active component; alternating current; aircraft; aircraft carrier; air conditioning; air controller; aircrew; armament computer; associate contractor
    acu - army combat uniform; assault craft unit; annunciator control unit; automatic calling unit; administrative control unit
    ait - advanced infantry training; advanced individual training (specialty training post-bct); aircraft interface tester; automated interactive target; autodin interface terminal; automated identification technology
    alice - all-purpose lightweight carrying equipment
    amf - army modular force
    an - army/navy; see jetds
    ao - accounts office; acquisition objective; action officer; aircraft operator; oiler (underway replenishment); administration officer; air officer; area of operations; aviation ordnance person
    aoc - air and space operations center; air operations center; army operations center; air/oil cooler; approach on course; auxiliary output chips; aviation ordnance chief
    aoo (ao) - area of operations; aviation ordnance officer
    aor - area of responsibility; allowance overrides; annual operating requirement; area of operations; replenishment oiler (underway replenishment)
    apc - armored personnel carrier; acquistion professional community; accelerated provision concepts; account processing code; activity process codes; agency program coordinator; air project coordinator; aerial port commander; assign pre-programmed conference (list); air program coordinator; approach power compensator; approach power control; approach control; assistant project coordinator
    apft - army physical fitness test
    arcam - army reserve component achievement medal
    arcom - army commendation medal
    arforgen - army force generation
    asap - as soon as possible (pronounced ay-sap), but usually meaning, "do it right now."; army streamlined acquisition process
    ascc - army service component command
    asi - additional skill identifier, such as f7 (pathfinder) or w5 (jumpmaster). used at the end of an mos code to designate skill-trained personnel. example: 11b4vw5= 11b (infantryman) 4 (skill level 4 or sfc/e-7) v (an sqi or skill qualification identifier of v equaling airborne ranger) w5 (jumpmaster); airspeed indicator; authorized shipping instructions; automated shore interface; assign (and display) switch initialization
    asoc - air support operations center
    ast - area support team
    asw - anti-submarine warfare; average surface wind
    avf - all-volunteer force
    awol - absent without official leave. not at one's place of duty, and not authorized to be absent, for more than 24 hours.
    bah - basic allowance for housing (formerly baq)
    baq - basic allowance for quarters; basic aircraft qualification
    bcd - bad conduct discharge; binary-coded decimal; battlefield coordination detachment
    bdu - battle-dress uniform; bomb dummy units
    bct - basic combat training (familiarly basic training or basic), brigade combat team (see also hbct, ibct, sbct); best conventional technology
    beq - bachelor enlisted quarters
    bluf - bottom line up front (i.e., get to the point)
    b/n - bombardier/navigator. the observer on a us air force fighter-bomber.
    bog - beach operations group
    boq - bachelor officers' quarters
    brm - basic rifle marksmanship
    bsb - base support battalion
    bx - base exchange. air force name for a px (see below.)
    cab - combat aviation brigade; cabin; centralized accounting & billing (navy); contract adjustment board; cost analysis brief; combat action badge
    casevac - casualty evacuation
    cav - cavalry (armored cavalry regiment); cavalry fighting vehicle
    cbr - chemical-biological-radiological (see nbc); charger battery relay
    centcom - united states central command (afb macdill, fl)
    cib - combat infantryman badge; combined information bureau; controlled image base
    cif - central issue facility
    co - commanding officer (also conscientious objector); certifying officer; change order; contracting officer
    coa - course of action
    cob - close of business. the end of the day or duty shift. meaning: by the end of the duty day. usage: "get that to me by cob today!!!"; collocated operating base
    conus - continental united states
    cpx - command post exercise
    cq - charge of quarters. a company-level position of responsibility for units who house troops in their areas. given to a mid-level or junior nco who is responsible for the company's barracks and area during off-duty hours when the company commander and/or first sergeant are not present. lasts from cob (usually 1700 hours) to first formation (usually 0600 hours) the next day during the work week. on weekends, the duty hours are adjusted accordingly.
    ctc - combat training center
    cwo - chief warrant officer; communications watch officer
    da - department of the army; data adapter aerospace drift; data administrator; direct action; directorate for administration (dia); decision agent; developing agency; design agent; development activity; disbursing advisory notice; drift angle
    dcm - distinguished conduct medal; data channel multi-plexer; deputy chief of mission; data communication module
    dcu - data control unit; document control unit; desert camouflage uniform (not official)
    dd - destroyer (navy ship); defense department (see "department of defense")
    dfac - dining facilities administration center (i.e., mess hall or cafeteria)
    dfas - defense finance and accounting system
    dod (dd) - department of defense (defense department, see "dd")
    dpicm - dual-purpose improved comventional munitions (i.e., an artillery round)
    dru - direct reporting unit
    dx - direct exchange (of damaged equipment)
    eod - explosive ordnance disposal
    efp - explosively-formed projectile
    emt - emergency medical technician; emergency medical treatment; elapsed maintenance time
    ets - expiration of term of service (scheduled date of separation from active duty); electronic time keeping system; emergency temporary standard; engineering (and) technical services (request); engineering time standards; estimating tracking system; estimated time of separation
    eucom - united states european command (stuttgart-vaihingen, germany)
    exsum - executive summary
    farp - forward arming and refueling point/forward-arming replenishment package
    feba - forward edge of battle area
    flot - forward line of own troops
    foa - field operating agency
    fob - forward operating base; forward operations base
    forscom - united states army forces command (ft. mcpherson, ga)
    fouo - for official use only
    ftx - field training exercise
    gfoq - general/flag officers' quarters
    gmc - general military course
    gcm - good conduct medal; general court-martial; guidance section
    halo - high-altitude low-opening parachute technique (type of parachute jump, self-explanatory); high altitude learjet observatory
    hbct - heavy brigade combat team
    he - high-explosive; handling equipment; housing expense; heavy equipment
    hemtt - heavy extended-mobility tactical truck
    hmmwv - high-mobility multi-purpose wheeled vehicle
    hq - headquarters
    hvt - high-value target
    iaw - in accordance with
    ibct - infantry brigade combat team
    idp - imminent danger pay
    ied - improvised explosive device
    ig - inspector general
    iobc - infantry officer basic course
    irr - individual ready reserve
    jetds - joint electronics type designation system (e.g. an/prc-xx)
    kia - killed in action
    lbv - load-bearing vest. used for carrying ammunition, water, and other tactical loads while in the field, or during an assault.
    lz - landing zone
    medevac - medical evacuation to an aid station or field hospital, usually by air ambulance.
    mia - missing in action. missing in a battle situation, not known if alive or dead.
    mlrs - multiple-launch rocket system
    metl - mission essential task list
    mm - military medal
    moab - officially, massive ordnance air blast (slang: mother of all bombs - a dig at saddam hussein's characterization of his defeat in the first gulf war as the "mother of all battles")
    mob - short for mobilization. also, demob - short for demobilization.
    molle - modular lightweight load-carrying equipment
    mos - military occupational specialty. formal job classification, usually expressed as a number or number/letter combination (e.g., 11b infantryman.)
    mopp - mission-oriented protective postures. established procedures to deal with the effects of cbr/nbc weapons use. chemical protective suits are called "mopp suits."
    mp - military police
    mre - officially, meals, ready to eat; (slang: meals rejected/refused by everyone/ethiopians, meals rejected by the enemy, meals refusing to exit, meals regurgitated by everyone, materials resembling edibles, etc.)
    nco - non-commissioned officer. an enlisted person with command responsibility; corporal to command sergeant major ; see also specialist.
    nbc - nuclear-biological-chemical weapons, equipment, environment, and procedures
    o/a - on or about
    o/o - order of operations
    oconus - outside continental united states, includes alaska and hawaii
    ocs - officer candidate school
    olc - oak-leaf cluster (signifying subsequent awards)
    opord - operations order
    opsec - operational security
    optempo - operational tempo. the pace of an operation or operations; includes all of the activities the unit is conducting; can be a single activity or series of operations.
    osd - office of the secretary of defense. also, secdef.
    osut - one-station unit training. combination of bct and ait, where the soldier remains in the same unit for both training portions.
    pci - pre-combat inspection; an inspection of equipment before a mission
    pcs - permanent change of station. reassignment to a different duty station.
    perscom - personnel command, short for united states army personnel command. now known as hrc, or the human resources command.
    perstempo - personnel tempo. refers to the unit workload level and number of deployed days per year.
    pir - parachute infantry regiment
    pldc - primary leadership development course
    plf - parachute landing fall
    pmcs - preventive maintenance checks and services
    poc - point of contact
    pog - psychological operations group
    pom - program objective memorandum
    pov - privately-owned vehicle. a soldier's personal automobile.
    pow - prisoner of war
    pw - prisoner of war
    pt - physical training. used in the plural (pts), it refers to the pt uniform.
    px - post exchange. a multi-purpose store which usually includes a barber shop and a convenience store.
    qrf - quick reaction force
    radc - regional air defense commander
    rfi - rapid fielding initiative
    rio - radar intercept officer, or "rio". an observer on a us naval aviation two-seater fighter.
    rpg - rocket-propelled grenade
    rotc - reserve officer training corps, often pronounced ("rot-see")
    sbct - stryker brigade combat team
    sbf - support by fire
    sdo - staff duty officer. same duty as cq (see above) but done by a senior nco at battalion-level or above.
    sitrep - situational report
    sme - subject matter expert
    socom - special operations command. this is the military organization that oversees the activities of such elite units as the us navy seals and us army delta force, among others.
    sop - standard operating procedure
    sol - solenoid
    sptt - security policy translation table
    srs - strategic readiness system. an integrated strategic management and measurement system that was developed by the army g-3 at the direction of the chief of staff of the army (csa).
    ssc - supply service center. located in all major dod buildings, sscs provide a full range of common use, expendable supplies and forms, as well as reproduction services. expendable supply items normally not stocked will be procured on special order if requested. special supply items urgently needed may be procured on short notice if circumstances justify.
    strac - strategic army corps; strac units were those designated to be on high alert to move anywhere in 72 hours or less; as slang, means tight, together, by the book; when said with sarcasm by a combat unit about a remf unit it refers to stupid troops running around in circles.
    stx - situational training exercise
    tacsop - tactical standard operation procedure. the “game-plan” that units follow when conducting tactical operations. similar to sports team and “secret” plays, most units have a pre-determined default method for initiating attacks and solutions to problems that could arise.
    tc - tank commander
    tdy - temporary duty
    tf - task force
    toa - transfer of authority
    toc - tactical operations center
    tradoc - us army training and doctrine command
    ua - unit of action
    usareur - us army europe (hq: heidelberg)
    uxo - unexploded ordnance
    xo - executive officer. officer second-in-command to the co.
    v/r - very respectfully. the standard closure line on official mail/e-mail.
    vbied - vehicle-borne improvised explosive device
    vdm- visually-distinguishing mark
    wilco - will comply
    wo - warning order
    wp - white phosphorous
    wso - weapon systems officer, or "wizzo". the observer in a us marine corps two-seater fighter.
    zi - zone of interior, the united states. see also conus, which is more commonly used.

    slang acronyms
    awr - (alpha whiskey romeo) allah's waiting room. when engaged, [insurgents] have a tendency to flee to the same building (the awr), at which point the troops radio in an air strike.
    atfu - ate the fuck up. when someone/thing is not up to the army standard.
    bcd - birth control device. refers to the standard issue eyeglasses, generally not known for being exceptionally stylish.
    bcg - birth control glasses; see bcd
    bog - boots on the ground. number of soldiers available.
    bohica - bend over, here it comes again
    btdt - been there, done that
    btdtbtts - been there, done that, bought the t-shirt
    cdat - computerized dumb-ass tanker (in the era of modern weaponry)
    cf - (charlie foxtrot) cluster fuck
    dat - dumb-ass tanker (in the pre-computer era)
    fiigmo - fuck it, i've got my orders (aka "short-timer's disease")
    fishdo - fuck it, shit happens, drive on (military equivilent of "par for the course.")
    fng - fucking new guy. soldier coming to a unit straight from ait.
    fta - fuck the army
    fubar - fucked up beyond all recognition/repair
    fubis - fuck you, buddy, i'm shipping. used toward the end of a tour of duty to indicate an attitude of general apathy and contempt. (see also fiigmo)
    gi - government issue; originally used for government supplied equipment, often used by soldiers to refer to themselves.
    ini - intoxication and intercourse (also i&i). used to specify activity during leave/time-off; see rnr.
    jafo - just another fucking observer. aviation slang for the co-pilot or observer on an aircraft.
    kmag yo-yo - kiss my ass, guys, you're on your own
    kp - kitchen patrol. periodic one-day duty assignment for lower-grade soldiers to do mess hall work, ranging from helping to prepare food to cleaning out the grease traps.
    lpcs - leather personnel carriers, or combat boots. generally used when describing a mode of travel (i.e., "we'll be taking our lpcs over to the range.")
    nco - no civilian opportunities. this is a jab at non-commissioned officers who are said to stay in the army because they couldn't get another job, not because they want to be soldiers or are good at their job.
    pog - 1) people other than grunts (us army infantry) or 2) permanently on the ground (us air force, us naval aviation and us army aviation).
    remf - rear-echelon mother fucker. a term of derision used by front-line soldiers to desribe those in cushy jobs in the rear.
    rhip - rank hath its privileges
    road - retired on active duty (i.e., "road warrior)
    rnr - rest and relaxation (also r&r). used to specify activity during leave/time-off; as in, "i need a little rnr."
    snafu - situation normal: all fucked up
    sos - same old shit; shit on a shingle. creamed chipped beef on toast/biscuit, a breakfast staple.
    ssdd - same shit, different day
    ssnd - same shit, new day
    sst - slang for the vehicle used to remove human waste from the port-a-johns meaning "shit-sucking truck."
    swag - scientific wild-ass guess. a close approximation.
    twat - tanker without a tank. used for tankers who are performing infantry duties. mainly used by infantry in iraq.
    us army - uncle sam ain't released me yet
    usmc - uncle sam's misguided children
    wojg - warrant officer, junior grade. informal reference to lowest grade of warrant officer (wo1). also called "spot" or "crouton" because of the insignia of grade (a single black square on a silver bar.)
    wopa - warrant officer protection agency. an informal tongue-in-cheek reference to the fraternal tendencies of the warrant officer corps.

    non-acronym slang and expressions
    terms involving rank
    bird colonel - a full colonel, from the eagle insignia of grade, to distinguish from the one-grade-lower lieutenant colonel, whose insignia is a silver leaf; also known as a "full-bird" colonel, or simply, a "full bull"
    brass, brass hats - colonels and generals
    butter bar - a second lieutenant, as well as their rank insignia; from the appearance of the yellow rectangle of the rank
    buck sergeant - sergeant (e-5)
    chicken in a frypan - a specialist (e-4) rank insignia, which has an eagle inside a shield
    chief - the unofficial form of address for any warrant officer (wo-1 to cw-5)
    company-grade (officer) - the ranks of second lieutenant, first lieutenant, and captain
    command specialist major - corporals (specialist and corporal are both e-4s, but corporals are ncos, and specialists are just enlisted.)
    enlisted personnel (man or woman) - generic term for anyone who is not a warrant officer or commissioned officer
    field-grade (officer) - the ranks of major, lieutenant colonel, and colonel
    first lieutenant, second award - a captain, so named because the insignia of grade consists of two parallel silver bars
    first shirt - first sergeant
    full-bird colonel - see bird colonel, above
    full-bird private - specialist, from the eagle on the specialist's insignia patch; similar to full-bird colonel, see above
    full bull - see bird colonel, above
    grade - pay-grade of a soldier, currently e-1 - e-9 for enlisted soldiers, w-1 - w-5 for warrant officers, o-1 - o-10 for officers; each grade may translate to several ranks; i.e., grade e-4 may be a corporal (command position) or specialist (spec-4) (non-command)
    hard stripes - used to describe corporal (cpl) stripes
    light colonel - lieutenant colonel; contrast with bird colonel, above
    mosquito wings - e-2 rank insignia (one chevron)
    platoon daddy - refers to the platoon sergeant, who is the lead nco in a platoon
    private major - private or specialist who tries to act with authority they do not have
    rank - named title of soldier with a particular grade and responsibility, such as private, specialist, staff sergeant, captain, etc; see also grade, above
    recruit - new soldier in training, esp. basic training; once the description of the lowest rank, which is now simply private
    sergeant major - the first sergeant's wife
    sham shield - specialist rank insignia, derived from specialists typically recieving less work than other lower enlisted, as well as the shield-like shape of the rank insignia
    short colonel - older reference to a lieutenant colonel, esp. when casually discussing unit organization
    smaj - sergeant major
    spec 4-ever - soldiers of the rank of specialist (e4) referring to the extended length of time at this rank prior to promotion to sergeant; i.e., "i'm going to be a spec 4-ever."
    spec 4 mafia - group of specialists who use unorthodox methods to help ncos improve soldiers that are deficient in their duties

    terms involving equipment
    battle-rattle - combat gear
    brown round - drill sergeant's hat
    bunk - bunkbed
    civvies - civilian clothing
    class-a uniform - the dress uniform (jacket and tie) sometimes worn in office-type work, always when wearing a uniform on leave
    cunt cap - a garrison cap, due to its shape
    cracker box - an ambulance mounted on a pick-up truck frame
    dash-ten - an operator's manual for any piece of military equipment, vehicle or aircraft; all operator's manuals' reference numbers end in "-10."
    deuce - common utility truck (2-1/2 ton truck; from "deuce-and-a-half"); same as "six-by"* farmer armor - see hillbilly armor
    fart sack - a sleeping bag
    fast-mover - a jet aircraft, especially one equipped to make bombing and/or strafing runs
    fatigues - an archaic term for the work/combat uniform
    fatigue jacket - the shirt of the fatigue uniform; the outer jacket is called a "field jacket"
    flak jacket - a vest first introduced in wwii for bomber crews, designed to protect the torso against shrapnel
    digitals - the new acu and marpat digitial camouflage uniforms, which consists of a pattern of pixelated squares
    full battle-rattle - the complete set of combat gear
    gore-tex - the camouflaged, hooded outer jacket which has largely replaced the traditional field jacket, so named because of the material used in construction
    hillbilly armor - improvised vehicle armor
    john wayne bar - chocolate and toffee candybar found in c-rations/mres
    jump boots - combat boots with a capped toe and a flat sole developed for airborne troops in wwii. jump boots are generally worn in one of two situations: 1) by airborne personnel in lieu of "low quarters" with the class-a/dress uniform; or 2) by "legs" (see below) with their everyday utility uniforms. most present-day paratroopers prefer jungle boots or standard infantry boots for everyday wear, especially for parachute operations.
    k-pot - the ground troops' ballistic helmet; a contraction of "kevlar" and "pot," the material it is constructed from and an archaic term for helmet, respectively
    kevlar - see k-pot, above
    ma deuce - the browning .50 caliber machinegun, a staple of u.s. forces since wwii; from the weapon's actual designation, the "m2"
    mickey mouse boots - 1) a wwii army term for the early issue lined combat boots; 2)inflatable black rubber boots used for very extreme cold weather, mostly in fort carson, in germany, and in korea
    pisser, piss-tube - urinal
    salad - ribbons and medals, named for the color differences, just like a salad
    shitter - toilet
    tanker boots - combat boots that close with straps and a buckle instead of laces
    top/top kick - first sergeant

    terms involving types of soldiers
    11 body-bag, 11 bullet-catcher, 11 bang-bang, 11 boom-boom - terms for mos 11b, infantry rifleman, sometimes used pejoratively by other soldiers.
    11 chump - term for mos 11c, mortarmen, refers to the idea that only a chump would carry heavy mortar equipment; usually used by 11b and 19d (cavalry scouts)
    5-jump chump - a soldier who graduated from the us army airborne school with five qualifying jumps, but who has never subsequently been on active jump status. a majority of the officers who went through the training as rotc or service academy cadets fall into this category.
    barracks lawyer - someone who claims to know all the regulations and ucmj by heart and threatens to use them against the chain-of-command regularly; similar to a "jailhouse lawyer" or a "shithouse lawyer"
    barracks rat - someone who stays at the barracks and never goes out
    black hat - airborne instructor
    blue falcon - someone that screws others over for their own comfort or convenience; a more acceptable way of calling someone a "buddy fucker" (see below)
    bravo foxtrot - phonetic spelling used to describe a "buddy fucker" (see below) or someone who does things to screw over fellow soldiers.
    brown hat - drill sergeant
    buddy fucker - someone who does things that either intentionally or unintentionally get other soldiers harmed in some way.
    cadidiot - derogatory term for west point and rotc cadets; from the combination of the words "cadet" and "idiot"
    cannon cocker - artillerymen
    cannon fodder - infantrymen
    chair-borne ranger - 1) a paper-pusher with jump wings; or 2) a remf who pretends to be a grunt (see below) or a snake-eater when on leave
    cookie - mess sergeant
    drill - drill sergeant
    greenie beanie - green beret
    ground-pounder - see grunt, below
    grunt - infantryman; historically associated with the sound a soldier makes when shouldering his field pack. alternatively associated with a supposed vietnam-era acronym for hastily assembled recruits and reinforcements, "ground reinforcements untrained." grunts takes immense pride in the nickname. to non-infantrymen, grunts are often referred to as "crunchies," "nugs," or "ground-pounders." the last three are never used self-referentially by grunts.
    gun bunny - artilleryman
    leg - derogatory term used in airborne units meaning a person or a military unit that is not qualified for parachute operations; the "sanctioned" term is nap (non-airborne personnel)
    lifer - career military person
    doc - a term of respect for medical professionals; generally used for medics, it also applies to actual doctors and (rarely) physician's assistants
    mud puppy - military policemen
    muzzle monkeys - pejorative term for artillerymen; derived from the fact that artillerymen would sometimes have to hang from the howitzer barrel as a counterweight so the gun could be turned; usually used by infantrymen
    poge, pogue - pronounced with a long "o"; a derogatory term for a soldier who spends all his time back at camp and never on maneuvers alternately, any non-combat arms soldier, and to infantryman, any one who isn't infantry; see also pog
    ring-knocker - a west point graduate, from the large class ring that many wear.
    round brown - a drill sergeant, or his/her hat
    shadow clerk - a non-clerk serving unofficially as a company clerk
    short/short-timer - soon to be released from service; usually 90 days or less; i.e., a "two-digit midget"
    shower shoes - 1) soldiers who have just come to the forward unit from basic training; 2) flip-flops
    sparky - radio operator
    trooper(s) - used in lieu of "soldier" when referring to airborne soldiers or cavalrymen
    turtle-head - new recruit; still in training
    turtle-shell - a recruit in basic training who has not qualified with their weapon yet. this refers to troops being able to put on the camo cover for their helmets after they qualify and the turtle-shell like appearance of the helmet without the cover.
    weekend warriors - national guardsmen and reservists
    zoomie - pilot, ground support, usually a-10; also, an affectionate/derogative term for air force academy cadets, used by cadets at the other academies

    other terms
    fourth point-of-contact - as in, "you guys had better get off of your fourth points-of-contact." a reference to the buttocks, which impact the ground following the feet, calf, and thigh when properly executing a parachute landing fall (see plf, above); term comes from airborne units, but is understood by all
    ... and a wake-up - the day you leave an ongoing duty assignment; usually in conjunction with leaving a combat zone or leaving the service. used as a means of counting down to the transition. for example, if today is monday and you leave the service on friday, if someone were to ask when you get out, the answer would be, "three days and a wake-up." (tuesday to thursday, with friday being the "wake-up.")
    army brat - the son or daughter of a career soldier
    ate up - something that's messed up or not up to the standard
    ba-1100-n - a snipe-hunt for new soldiers, especially communication soldiers. ba refers to battery types; however, ba-1100-n spells "balloon." can also be modified to require an "attaching strap"; in this case, a balloon on a string.
    bennie - a benefit, a good surprise
    big chicken dinner - bad conduct discharge
    blast - a parachute jump; the first parachute jump after parachutist (jump) school; i.e., the sixth parachute jump is a "cherry blast." a person qualified to wear the master parachutist badge is a "master blaster." "hollywood blast" is a parachute jump, usually done simply for pay purposes, without all the emcumbering equipment necessary in real or simulated airborne assaults.
    blanket party - the act of beating someone sensless in their bunk after lights out by throwing a blanket over their head so they can not identify the perpetrators.
    blood wings/blood pin - originally, to force the pin backing of airborne wings directly into a soldier's chest. now, blood-pinning refers to pinning anything into a soldier's chest, as well as the shoulders in the case of rank.
    bo-koo - a lot (from the french word beaucoup)
    bolo - to fail a test or qualification
    brasso promotion - the act of a second lieutenant shining their "butter bars" so much that they appear to be the silver bars of a first lieutenant.
    bugout - a hasty retreat
    chow - food, or "breakfast/lunch/dinner," as in, "is it time for chow yet?"
    cluster fuck - an unorganized group of soldiers
    class 1 download - defecation
    cock holster - term used to refer to someone's mouth, as in, "shut your cock holster."
    combat - used in lieu of a soldier's name to get their attention; i.e., "hey combat, get over here."
    da form id-10t - a snipe hunt for new soldiers. new soldiers are told to get a da form id-10t from an nco. invariably, the soldier says he/she doesn't know what that is, and is told to just write it down, and show an nco. the new soldier usually doesn't realize he has written "idiot" and procedes to show it to an nco and asks where he can find one.
    di-dee/di-dee mao - retreat, run away; originally from vietnamese forces
    dickskinner/dickbeater - hands
    dirty bird - used to describe soldiers with personal hygiene issues; i.e., soldiers that don't shower after pt, soldiers that don't wash their clothes, soldiers with messy or dirty barracks rooms
    down-range - physically in a combat zone; also used to describe any destination a group of soldiers are headed to. generally, the term refers to iraq itself; i.e., moving from a base in kuwait to iraq is moving "down-range."
    fobbit - a soldier who rarely leaves the perimeter of his forward operating base; portmanteau of "fob" (see above) and hobbit.
    fort living room - civilian life; usually referred to as a fictious duty assignment when leaving the service; as in, "my contract runs out in two months, then i'm being transferred to fort living room."
    front-leaning rest - the push-up position
    garritroopers - 1) soldiers who enhance or lie about their combat experience; or 2) rear-echelon troops who try to dress and act like combat grunts.
    ...getting a range named after you - usually used sarcastically to describe someone who tries to be a hero; this is because rifle ranges are often named after soldiers who get killed in combat or medal of honor-winners; i.e., "don't you go trying to get a range named after you."
    gold brick - someone who habitually avoids work details
    golden boys - a commander's favorite subordinates or subordinate unit
    good-ol' boys - a group of senior soldiers that are on friendly terms with each other and tend to look after each other, whether or not it benefits their unit; can be used derogatively by soldiers that are not on friendly terms with one or more members of the group
    gi party - after-hours barracks cleaning detail
    gut truck - food vendor on wheels, esp. in training areas
    high-speed - a highly-motivated and skilled soldier; often used sarcastically when a soldier is motivated but doesn't really know what he's doing, as in, "slow down, high-speed." often used in conjunction with "low-drag," essentially meaning the same thing.
    hurry up and wait - describes the hurry to get ready and the early wake up times that lead to sitting around for hours with nothing to do. many times the waiting is caused by "the word" not coming down from command; see also, the word
    klicks - kilometers; .6214 mile each
    jesus cruisers - flip-flops; see also, shower shoes, below
    jody - 1) slang term for a civilian; 2) individual who steals a soldier's wife or girlfriend while he is deployed; 3) a cadence which is chanted or sung while on marches or runs in formation
    john wayne - 1) the act of improperly wearing a helmet with the chinstrap unfastened; 2) a can opener, especially the old c-ration p-38 can opener; 3) someone who tries to be a hero; 4) shooting a rifle from the hip; 5)the toilet paper from the mre because it is "rough, tough, and takes no shit off anyone's ass."
    kill zone - an area that can be fired upon, but commonly used to describe an area that lower enlisted troops are not supposed to be; i.e., on a floor that is highly-waxed and not supposed to be walked on
    land of the big px - refers to the united states of america; the main motivation/reason foreign-national women marry military men -- the women wait for a pcs to the usa, receive a "green card," then divorce the husband.
    mess - meal
    mess hall - dining facility
    monkey butt - raw skin on the butt or inner thighs caused by long runs or road marches
    orderly room - administrative center of the unit; controlled by the chief clerk, the first sergeant/co's offices are normally close by
    peter pilot - the co-pilot on an aircraft
    pogey bait - 1) candy bar; 2) snack food; 3) someone frequently singled out for unwanted attention
    pull a jody - to have sex with another soldier's wife or girlfriend
    quarters - 1) military family housing; or 2) doctor's direction to stay home from work; i.e., "he went to sick call and got quarters."
    re-up - to re-enlist
    real world - return to civilian life; return to usa from overseas
    roger - "i understand," used for radio communication, but also used in ordinary conversation
    sandbox or box - training area
    sandbagger - someone who lets others do his/her work for him/her; see also shamming, below
    shammer - see sandbagger; see also shamming, below
    shamming/sham out - goofing off, feigning illness, perfoming a task slowly, so as to have others do most of the work; i.e., "we are going to sham out for awhile."
    shitbag - highly pejorative term for a soldier that is not performing as expected
    side-straddle hop - jumping-jacks
    single man's paradise - an establishment filled with the wives and girlfriends of deployed soldiers
    soup sandwich - when something is messed up or not to standard; as in, "this formation looks like a soup sandwich."
    spotlight ranger - soldier who seeks attention and self-promotion, and generally does not support others; a non-team player who enjoys the "spotlight" and puts personal interest ahead of the unit's. this behavior is often observed during competitive training against peers, such as rotc camps.
    stir-fried shit - when something is very unclean or unorganized
    stir the shit - burning feces in a burnout latrine
    swass and swalls- combination of "sweaty ass and sweaty balls,"; as in, "it smells like swass and swalls in here."
    the "b's" - the barracks, or apartment-type rooms for single soldiers
    the good news- i.e., "giving or receiving the good news"; the art of beating or getting beaten senseless
    the word - 1) used to describe commands from higher, sometimes in a derogatory way; 2) the official end of the duty day, signifying when soldiers can go home and relax; as in, "i am waiting on the word." see also hurry up and wait
    tube steak - penis, or (less common) hotdog
    turtle-fuck - to strike someone's kevlar helmet with yours
    un-ass the ao - to quickly leave the immediate area
    un-fuck - to fix something or someone
    wall-to-wall counseling - to physically beat a subordinate in order to impress upon them a mistake they have made; thought to have been derived from slamming a soldier into opposite walls, repeatedly. it it currently forbidden by regulation; however anecdotes suggest it is still in practice.
    willie pete - white phosphorous
    wolf pussy - the description for strong body odor, specifically after p.t. or a field exercise; i.e., "it smells like wolf pussy in here."
    wub/wubbie - a poncho liner, often used as a blanket
    yard bird - originally referred to a chicken; now, a soldier without direction or motivation

    west point slang
    area bird - a cadet candidate who is serving punishment by being obliged to walk on the "go army"
    beast - "old corps" slang for cadet basic training; a phonetic pronunciation of the acronym, bct.
    big brass rocket - cheer the supe, comm, dean, bto and sergeants major do with the cadets at the cadets' beckoning during sporting events.
    b.j. - fresh, lacking in respect; "bold before june." (from the days when plebe recognition was the day before june graduation)
    blow off - to not worry about something; to not complete an assignment or homework; i.e., "i blew it off."
    bogus - uncalled for audacity
    boodle - cake, candy, ice cream, etc.
    boodler's - the cadet snack store
    bto - brigade tactical officer
    bust - to revoke the appointment of a cadet commissioned or non-commissioned officer
    butt - the remains of anything, as the butt of the month
    circular file - trash can
    cme - department of civil and mechanical engineering
    coastie - any member of the coast guard academy
    cold - absolutely without error, as in "a cold max"
    com - the commandant of cadets
    cow - a member of the second class; a junior
    corps whore - a civilian female who has dated several male cadets
    crab - (n.) one who attends the naval academy; also, squid or middie
    c-store - cadet store
    d - deficient; below average, as in academics
    dfl - department of foreign languages
    dmi - department of military instruction
    dpe&a - department of physical education and athletics
    the days - required knowledge for plebes; signifying the duration to the next major event for the upperclass, and "a finite number for the end of eternity" for the plebes
    emerging leader - cadet who earns high positions of leadership; usually used sarcastically
    find - to discharge a cadet candidate for deficiency in studies, conduct, or honor
    firstie - a member of the first class; a senior
    fried egg - insignia of the usma, worn on the hat or tarbucket
    ghost - a fourth class cadet who hides in his/her room to avoid the upperclass or to shirk duties; also refers to an upperclass cadet who is rarely seen around a cadet company
    gi - government issue (not to be used when referring to enlisted personnel)
    goat - a cadet in the lower sections; a cadet near the bottom of the class
    gray hog - an extremely usma/usmaps-oriented cadet
    green girl - comforter
    green-suiter - an army officer
    gross - blundering; disgusting
    held report - explanation of report
    hell cats - musicians who sound reveille and the calls
    hop - a cadet dance
    hotel night - one night a week when sheets are broken down due to laundry send-out
    ikette - a girl who frequents eisenhower hall for the sole purpose of picking up a helpless male cadet, impressed only by the "man in uniform" image; see also corps whore
    irp - a command: "immediate response, please."
    juice - electricity, electrical engineering
    limits - the limit on the reservation to which cadets are restricted
    max - a complete success, a maximum; (v.) to make a perfect mark in academic recitation; to do a thing perfectly
    oao - one and only
    oc - officer in charge
    od - olive drab
    odin - a norwegian god to whom cadets appeal for rain before parades, inspections, etc.
    old corps - the way things used to be at usma, ie., "when dinosaurs roamed the plain..."; in reality, when the firsties (see above) were plebes (see below)...
    old grad - anyone who has graduated from the academy
    p - a professor; instructor
    pda - public display of affection
    plebe - a cadet of the fourth class; a freshman
    plebe bible - "bugle notes", handbook of the corps of cadets
    pmi - afternoon (p.m.) inspection; a state less than ami
    police - to throw away, to discard
    poop - information to be memorized
    poop-deck - the balcony in the usma cadet mess from which orders are published
    poopster - more commonly, prepster; (n.) usmaps cadet candidate/graduate
    pop-off - sound off in a military manner
    pro - proficient, above passing in studies of looks
    pull out - to barely complete an assignment on time and meeting only the minimum standards; also, slug-stopper
    quill - (2-1) a report for delinquency
    rock squad - remedial swimming, an additional class for plebe non-swimmers; derived from the term rock - an individual that struggles in academics and "sinks" to the bottom of the class. "rock math" is the lowest section in plebe math.
    rack - cadet candidate bed; also, sack - (v.) to sleep
    room con - confinement to quarters, as a punishment for breach of discipline
    rd=fc - "rough draft equals final copy"; the art of completing a paper or project in one sitting
    sami - saturday morning inspection
    slug - a special punishment for serious offense; also, slam - (v.) to impose a special punishment on someone
    snake - one who will cut in at hops (see above); (v.) to cut in
    solids - engineering mechanics
    sod - senior officer of the day
    sog - senior officer of the guard
    sound-off - a powerful voice; (v.) to use the voice so as to be heard, shout
    spaz - to function improperly; (n.) someone who functions improperly
    spec - to memorize verbatim; as in, "to spec blind" (also, spec and dump - to memorize material to pass a test, then forget it)
    squid - ane who attends the naval academy
    star man - an academically-distinguished cadet candidate
    striper - a cadet captain
    supe - the superintendent
    tac - a tactical officer
    tar bucket - parade hat
    ted - an intelligent person or one who learns quickly (also, geek)
    tee - term end examination; finals
    thayer angle - the angle a saber makes on a female firstie's hip while dressed under arms
    thayer week - a week with numerous graded events
    tie up - to make a gross error
    tour - one hour's walk on the area (punishment); a period of duty, as a guard tour
    trou - trousers; also, a female cadet
    turnback - a re-admitted cadet
    unsat - unsatisfactory performance
    went-off - special attention from an upperclass cadet
    woo-poo-u - usma; also, woops
    woops - sound squids (see above) make when they see usmaps cadet candidates
    wopper, wopr - written oral partial review
    wpr - written partial review; i.e., a midterm
    writ - a written recitation; an examination
    yearling - a member of the third class; a sophomore (also, yuk)
    you fly, i buy - you pick the food up, and i'll pay for it
    zoomie - one who attends the air force academy

    field slang
    blue canoe - a portable (chemical) toilet
    ...doesn't take a ged - a phrase used when instructing/training soldiers, implying that it doesn't require a lot of intelligence to understand. ged is the general educational development test taken in place of a high-school diploma.
    down range - physically in a combat zone, it is also used to describe an imaginary place all soldiers are headed to but never actually reach. generally, the term refers to iraq itself; moving from a base in kuwait to iraq is moving "down-range".
    fobbit - a soldier who doesn't leave the forward operating base (var. of "hobbit").
    hooch - soldier's dwelling in-country, from hut to barracks (originated in vietnam).
    hajji - any civilian or civilian item, eg., a civilian is a "hajji", a civilian vehicle is a "hajji car", a civilian house is a "hajji house." (literally, "hajji" means a muslim that has gone on the haj, but u.s. soldiers use it for middle-eastern civilians, in general.)
    mad minute - a vietnam-era term for a furious minute of firepower used to discourage infiltrators around a defensive position, to do "reconnaisance by fire" or to clear a landing zone upon arrival. it is also called a "mike-mike" and can mean a furious session of test-firing weapons.
    in-country - physically in a combat zone; see also down range
    rock-eaters - a term used by troops during the balkan missions to describe locals. it comes from the locals' teeth decay, which was explained by saying that they ate rocks, making their teeth fall out.
    snake-eaters - a term used to describe special forces personnel, referencing their often austere living conditions with native peoples.
    the sand box - iraq, particularly the southern part; also national training center.
    slicky boys - thieves that sneak into bivouac sites, mainly in korea.
    spoon - a cook or someone who serves food as their job.
    three men in a boat - stop. the arabic letters قف‎ making the word 'stop' appear to be three men sitting in a canoe, with the two dots of the letter qāf and the one of fāʼ being their "heads."
    geardo - any soldier who spends half of their paycheck on extra equipment, and never leaves the fob.
    wrong answer - a response commonly used to dismiss explanation or excuses. can also be used to answer one's own question or as a statement, as in, "talking in the chow hall is the wrong answer."

    nicknames for army posts and schools
    defense love institute - defense language institute (dli)
    fort beginning - fort benningtrainees call it this because of the long wait to begin infantry school
    fort blister - fort bliss, tx named this because of the intense heat of the region
    fort cartoon - fort carson, co
    fort drunk - fort drum in the 1990's, due to the high level of alcohol related incidents
    fort hoochy koochy - fort huachuca, az
    fort knocks - fort knox
    fort leisure - fort lee, home of the quartermaster corps, where cooks, supply, petroleum, and water specialists are trained. name comes from proximity to d.c. area, va beach, other tourist attractions, also perceived loose standards for trainees.
    fort lost in the woods, fort misery - fort leonard wood, missouri due to its remote location in rural missouri.
    fort puke, fort poke, camp swampy - fort polk, due to name or location. the adjacent town of leesville, la is often referred to as "sleazeville" or "diseaseville".
    fort sham - fort sam houston.
    fort silly - fort sill
    fort useless - fort eustis
    fort we-gotcha - fort huachuca, due to the long aits for military intelligence moses. adjacent town of sierra vista, az is often referred to as "sorry vista".
    relaxin' jackson - fort jackson
    mother rucker - fort rucker, home of the army's helicopter flight school

    nicknames for units
    2nd all-criminals regiment - 2nd acr, refers to the former 2nd armored cavalry regiment (now simply 2nd cavalry), largely due to the lack of entertainment/diversions in the regiment's former location at ft. polk.
    10th mo-town - 10th mountain division.
    10th "we don't do mountains" - 10th mountain division, from the fact that the inclusion of the word 'mountain' in the unit name is for purely historical reasons, much like the 'airborne' in the 101st airborne division.
    the 82d airplane gang - 82nd airborne division.used in refrerence to the significant gang mentality of many military dependants at fort bragg.
    the air raft - 82nd airborne division from the stylized "aa" cypher (for "all americans") on the division's patch.
    the blackhorse - 11th armored cavalry regiment, in the early 1900's the regiment was camped at the presidio, and the residents of san franciso nicknamed the regiment due to majority of their horses being black in color
    bro - from an acronym for the first infantry division's nickname, "the big red one".
    broken tv - 3rd infantry division, due to their patch being square and consisting of alternating blue and white diagonal lines, like a tv on the frtiz.
    choking chickens, puking buzzards, or screaming chickens - 101st airborne division, from "screaming eagles" motto
    the first team - the first cavalry division.
    gaggin' dragon - the u.s. xviii airborne corps from their unit patch.
    great beret give-away - 82nd airborne division. light infantry units typically used this, because previous to the army switching to berets, this was the only division-sized unit that wore berets. infantrymen thought it insulting that even admin clerks in the 82nd wore berets.
    rock of the marne - 3rd infantry division, nickname earned in the battle of the marne, world war i.
    the ivy division - the fourth (or iv) infantry division whose patch lookes like four ivy leaves. also described as "four 2lt's pointing north".
    the jumping through our asses division - 82nd airborne division.
    leaning shithouse - 1st corps support command (now 1st sustainment command) units, due to the unit patch, an arrow pointing to the 10 o'clock position [1]
    nasty girls, nasty guard, no-go - national guard soldiers
    t-patchers - u.s. 36th infantry division comes from the "t" on their shoulder patches.
    the varsity - the fourth infantry division.


  2. #2
    Soldataccio L'avatar di Pj Tomahawk
    Milano (MI)
    non affiliato
    Iscritto il
    26 Feb 2006


    eto - european theater of operations
    eta - estimated time of arrival

    (magari se ogni volta cancelliamo l'ultimo messaggio [in modo che non ci sia altro che post dell'admin] ed editiamo il topic con un paio di post sempre tuoi guccigear possiamo fare un bel dizionario).

  3. #3
    ual non  è collegato
    L'avatar di ual
    Stresa (VB)
    Ordo Phoenix
    Iscritto il
    31 May 2009


    In diverse foto sul 10th SFG noto (sia sul mitch sia sula pcu) delle patch nere con scritta bianca per indicare l'operatore.
    Sapete cosa indicano i vari CJx (x sta per numero) o CAx?

  4. #4
    Soldataccio L'avatar di Pj Tomahawk
    Milano (MI)
    non affiliato
    Iscritto il
    26 Feb 2006


    Su 215 gear c'è una shirt che dice - SSE e GRG la seconda potrebbe essere general reference grid ma dubito sia questo il significato.
    Per la prima potrebbe essere riferita a qualcosa di dispregiativo visto che penso si riferisca al prigioniero ma non ne sono affatto sicuro.

    Mi piacerebbe capire che significa tutta questa roba -
    Top ten reasons you know you are a Muj:
    10. You like to sleep in the palm groves
    9. You live in a mud hut, but have multiple computers
    8. You have at least one i.s.r platform over your house 24-7
    7. Your drivers license has been used as part of a docex
    6. You have been referred to as a “squirter”
    5. The rooms in your house are already numbered from an s.s.e
    4. Your home was a numbered building on a g.r.g
    3. You think s-vests are the latest fashion
    2. Your front door has Been explosively breached
    1. You look forward to man-love Thursday

    questa enciclopedia qua sopra che è stata postata è fantastica. Leggere solo un paio di voci ben scelte ti permette di fare un viaggio per qualche secondo nella realtà americana, in una fob, di immaginarti in una chiaccherata qualsaisi tra due commilitoni e immaginarti li con loro.
    E' troppo forte. E' come guardarsi una puntata di Generation kill.

  5. #5
    Soldataccio L'avatar di Curelin
    Palermo (PA)
    Iscritto il
    26 May 2009


    La top ten delle ragioni che dimostrano che sei un mujahideen:
    10. ti piace dormire nei palmeti
    9. vivi in una casa di fango, ma hai più di un pc
    8. hai almeno una piattaforma i.s.r. (intelligence, surveillance, reconnoisance) sopra casa tua, 24h su 24, 7 giorni su 7
    7. la tua patente è stata usata come parte di un "Docex" (il Docex è l'insieme dei documenti raccolti dalle truppe usa sul campo di battaglia, usati come prove. "DOCument EXploitation")
    6. sei stato indicato come uno "squirt" (ehm...squirt sarebbe...l'eiaculazione femminile ...bhoo!!)
    5. le stanze di casa tua sono state già numerate da un s.s.e. (? qui la lista dei significati di s.s.e.:
    4. casa tua è un edificio numerato su una g.r.g. (Gridded Reference Graphic)
    3. credi che gli "s-vest" (non so che siano...) sono la moda del momento
    2. la porta di casa è stata fatta saltare con l'esplosivo da irruzione
    1. aspetti il "man-love" del giovedì (???)...

  6. #6
    SAM Maniaco

    L'avatar di The_NightRider
    Caluso (TO)
    Lupi del Moncenisio
    Iscritto il
    25 Aug 2008


    hahahahah,terribile ma simpatico....

  7. #7
    Soldataccio L'avatar di Pj Tomahawk
    Milano (MI)
    non affiliato
    Iscritto il
    26 Feb 2006


    Curelin il tuo inglese e la tua cultura spacca. Complimenti. E grazie davvero, non avrei mai creduto di trovare una persona che sapesse tutto questo e mi rispondesse subito. questo per squirter, sempre dallo stesso negozio tra l'altro da cui viene la shirt. (vabbe quello dello squirt ... beh lo sappiamo tutti ... non ci posso credere che non lo usassi nelle chiaccherate con amici, poi non si capisce tramite i post di un forum se sapevi già oppure se vuoi fare finta di non sapere che significhi la parola squirt)
    Tornando allo studio dell' "etimoligia" e significato della parola penso con squirter = bersaglio (con qualcosa da nascondere - diciamo patata bollente forse) non so.

    SSE - (vi sono arrivato grazie al link che mi è stato fornito da Curelin, l'ultima voce è un ipertesto che porta a questo URL del free dictionary) e quindi quello che dico è "nella mia umile opinione" Sensitive Site Explotiation - quindi non tanto un luogo ma quanto l'azione del andare a fare la retata, e quindi l'azione del riuscire a catturare persone ma soprattutto informazioni, dati, documenti utili (per la missione). Infatti to exploit si usa in inglese per indicare qualcosa che si "sfrutta (per ottenere)".

    Aspetti l'uomo del giovedì, non so perchè giovedì ma a questo punto sapendo squirter, significa che il giovedi qualcosa è successo o succede.

    Io credo che sappiamo tante cose in più ma ancora molte cose a noi non sono note e non lo saranno facilmente.

    E io che pensavo si riferisse a un tipico stereotipo descrittivo di SOF e invece non è così, e proprio il tipico sfottoo americano.
    Ma tra l'altro loro hanno collaborato con i Muj, il grande leone Massud per esempio. Ma vai a capire ...

    Troppo bello il gergo ti fa calare come da un elicottero in mezzo a queste discussioni che immagino avvenire tra soldati. Ad esempio diverse, tantissime scene di Generation Kill sono la chiara rappresentazione di ciò che di più divertente si possa trovare di recente su questo aspetto di cui sono così entusiasta. Sicuramente chi l'ha visto tra di voi ha capito o quando lo vedrà in v.o. capirà di che parlo.
    Grazie ancora.

    (una piccola parentesi è incredibile a volte come siano vicini popoli, a parte le enormi somiglianze tra talebani e statuinitensi, somiglianze che si ostinano a non vedere ma sono così chiare, specialmente texano e talebano o anche statunitensi e musulmani o arabi e statuinitensi, poi per quanto riguarda la nostra lista di frasi criptiche devo dire che i russi sono molto simili al muj, infatti i russi di solito anche se hanno una casa che magari è sotto la media per standard igenici o strutturali, di solito possiedono in casa una moto e soprattutto un computer super potenziato, con hardware aggiornato, vai a capire...).

    HEY!! Non so cosa ci sia di male a dormire nelle oasi o tra le palme a me piace. Certo, io temo le noci di cocco tantissimo. Ma piace anche a me.
    Ultima modifica di Pj Tomahawk; 08/02/2012 a 03:29

  8. #8
    SAM Maniaco

    L'avatar di The_NightRider
    Caluso (TO)
    Lupi del Moncenisio
    Iscritto il
    25 Aug 2008


    Hahahaha,ce l'ho quella patch!!!!
    PJ il "man-love Thursday" è un modo di dare degli omosessuali agli arabi:

    ---------- Post added at 09:49 ---------- Previous post was at 09:46 ----------

    Quote Originariamente inviata da Pj Tomahawk Visualizza il messaggio

    (una piccola parentesi è incredibile a volte come siano vicini popoli, a parte le enormi somiglianze tra talebani e statuinitensi, somiglianze che si ostinano a non vedere ma sono così chiare, specialmente texano e talebano o anche statunitensi e musulmani o arabi e statuinitensi, poi per quanto riguarda la nostra lista di frasi criptiche devo dire che i russi sono molto simili al muj, infatti i russi di solito anche se hanno una casa che magari è sotto la media per standard igenici o strutturali, di solito possiedono in casa una moto e soprattutto un computer super potenziato, con hardware aggiornato, vai a capire...).

    Allora se vieni a casa mia dovresti darmi del russo,del texano o del talebano???
    Ho la moto,una casa fatiscente,un supercomputer e un mezzo militare piazzato in cortile...

  9. #9
    Soldataccio L'avatar di Curelin
    Palermo (PA)
    Iscritto il
    26 May 2009


    Pj, non è che non sapessi cosa fosse uno squirt, ma semplicemente non avevo capito come cavolo si integrasse in una frase del genere...
    idem per il "man-love thursday" non lo diceva Night, vallo a capire che è un modo di dare del gay ad un musulmano

    è come se uno yankee studiasse italiano, ed in una frase tu ci butti uno "scialla!", un "pota!" o un "amunì!"...col "belino" che quello arriva a capire...

  10. #10
    Soldataccio L'avatar di Pj Tomahawk
    Milano (MI)
    non affiliato
    Iscritto il
    26 Feb 2006


    The_Night Rider, no, ti dico che sei decisamente ... un Babbo Natale!
    Adesso non voglio più spammare qui però poi c'è gente che gli si rizza il pelo appena vede un mio post, ci sono delle antipatie e gente con manie di attacco continuo, gelosia e che vorrebbero che tutti quelli che non sono d'accordo con loro venissero bannati quindi me ne sto buono perchè in fin dei conti questa è una community non da buttare e si imparano cose, mettiamola così.
    Dici bene Curelin, siamo in realtà tutti dei potenziali agenti della CIA ... possiamo criptografare le nostre conversazioni solo conoscendo un paio di lingue e un dialetto eheheh non so se mi segui.

    Per il discorso dell'essere gay, non capisco sinceramente, mettiamoci una pietra sopra da umani e non da disumani (quali sono coloro che non rispettano le altrui libertà e diritto alla vita): essere gay e lo so che voi lo sapete già, ma lo dico, non è un motivo di sfottoo ed è una cosa normale. E' giusto sottolineare questo così come altri aspetti ambientalisti, e lo farò sempre, queste sono le mie SOP per tornare in tema. E' una questione di vita o di morte, è una questione di vivere con integrity, in modo giusto e con onore.

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