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It's hard to keep up with slang.

Those of us who are entering the workforce were teenagers back when "cool" was still pretty new. So every once in awhile, we hear a word like "stan," and we go, "heh?"


An unnamed sociology professor decided to start taking inventory on the new slang he was hearing:


Some highlights include: "periodt: see, 'facts'"

"Pull up/come through: an invitation"

"High Key: Very obvious"

"nunya: None of your [business]".




Of course everybody has their own opinions of which word/interpretation is the best:





The Generation Z lexicon is already far more diverse than the millennial lexicon.

Millennial slang includes "Netflix and Chill" and "sorry not sorry" and "extra."

Gen Z includes "yeet," "big mad," and "it really do be like that sometimes."

We millennials sound so old.






And since slang is a sociological study, it makes sense that this particular professor would keep this list.







We'd pay for a complete edition of the lexicon of Gen Z slang. Would you?

Image by Mary Pahlke from Pixabay

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I realize that school safety has been severely compromised and has been under dire scrutiny over the past decade and of course, it should be. And when I was a student, my safety was one of my greatest priorities but, some implemented rules under the guise of "safety" were and are... just plain ludicrous. Like who thinks up some of these ideas?

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When we think about learning history, our first thought is usually sitting in our high school history class (or AP World History class if you're a nerd like me) being bored out of our minds. Unless again, you're a huge freaking nerd like me. But I think we all have the memory of the moment where we realized learning about history was kinda cool. And they usually start from one weird fact.

Here are a few examples of turning points in learning about history, straight from the keyboards of the people at AskReddit.

U/Tynoa2 asked: What's your favourite historical fact?


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