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jargon    : [dʒ'ɑrgən]
Jargon \Jar"gon\, n. [E. jargon, It. jiargone; perh. fr. Pers.
zarg[=u]n gold-colored, fr. zar gold. Cf. {Zircon}.] (Min.)
A variety of zircon. See {Zircon}.
[1913 Webster]


Jargon \Jar"gon\, n. [F. jargon, OF. also gargon, perh. akin to
E. garrulous, or gargle.]
1. Confused, unintelligible language; gibberish. "A barbarous
jargon." --Macaulay. "All jargon of the schools." --Prior.
[1913 Webster]

2. Hence: an artificial idiom or dialect; cant language;
slang. Especially, an idiom with frequent use of informal
technical terms, such as acronyms, used by specialists.
"All jargon of the schools." --Prior.
[1913 Webster]

The jargon which serves the traffickers. --Johnson.
[1913 Webster]


Jargon \Jar"gon\ (j[aum]r"g[o^]n), v. i. [imp. & p. p.
{Jargoned} (-g[o^]nd); p. pr. & vb. n. {Jargoning}.]
To utter jargon; to emit confused or unintelligible sounds;
to talk unintelligibly, or in a harsh and noisy manner.
[1913 Webster]

The noisy jay,
Jargoning like a foreigner at his food. --Longfellow.
[1913 Webster]


Zircon \Zir"con\, n. [F., the same word as jargon. See {Jargon}
a variety of zircon.]
1. (Min.) A mineral consisting predominantly of zirconium
silicate ({Zr2SiO4}) occurring in tetragonal crystals,
usually of a brown or gray color. It consists of silica
and zirconia. A red variety, used as a gem, is called
{hyacinth}. Colorless, pale-yellow or smoky-brown
varieties from Ceylon are called {jargon}.
[1913 Webster PJC]

2. an imitation gemstone made of {cubic zirconia}.
[PJC]

{Zircon syenite}, a coarse-grained syenite containing zircon
crystals and often also elaeolite. It is largely developed
in Southern Norway.
[1913 Webster]

jargon
n 1: a characteristic language of a particular group (as among
thieves); "they don't speak our lingo" [synonym: {slang},
{cant}, {jargon}, {lingo}, {argot}, {patois}, {vernacular}]
2: a colorless (or pale yellow or smoky) variety of zircon [synonym:
{jargoon}, {jargon}]
3: specialized technical terminology characteristic of a
particular subject

119 Moby Thesaurus words for "jargon":
Aesopian language, Babel, Beach-la-mar, Greek, Kitchen Kaffir,
Oregon Jargon, Sabir, abracadabra, absurdity, amphigory, argot,
auxiliary language, babble, babblement, balderdash, bavardage,
bibble-babble, blabber, blather, bombast, bosh, bull, bunk, cackle,
cant, chatter, cipher, claptrap, code, colloquialize, crap, creole,
creole language, creolized language, cryptogram, dialect,
dictionary, double Dutch, double-talk, drivel, drool,
fiddle-faddle, fiddledeedee, flapdoodle, flummery, folderol, fudge,
fustian, gab, gabble, galimatias, gammon, garbage, garble, gibber,
gibberish, gibble-gabble, gift of tongues, glossolalia,
gobbledygook, hocus-pocus, hogwash, humbug, idiom, interlanguage,
jabber, jabberwocky, jargonize, jumble, koine, language, lexicon,
lingo, mumbo jumbo, narrishkeit, niaiserie, noise, nonsense,
pack of nonsense, palaver, parlance, patois, patter, phraseology,
pidgin, pidgin English, piffle, prate, prattle, rant, rigamarole,
rigmarole, rodomontade, rot, rubbish, scatology, scramble,
secret language, skimble-skamble, slang, speak, speech,
stuff and nonsense, stultiloquence, taboo language, talk,
talkee-talkee, trade language, trash, trumpery, twaddle, twattle,
twiddle-twaddle, use language, vaporing, vernacular, vocabulary,
vulgar language, waffling




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english dictionary meaning information:
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    1 (Linguistics) a group of words whose meaning cannot be predicted from the meanings of the constituent words, as for example (It was raining) cats and dogs
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  • Urban Dictionary, February 8: edgelord
    Someone, especially posting on the internet, who uses shocking and nihilistic speech and opinions that they themselves may or may not actually believe to gain attention and come across as a more dangerous and unique person Most Edgelords are teenagers trying to seem overly cool and or over-casually apathetic
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    Abisselfa – By itself Abandons – Foundlings Also applied to a street prostitute Above-Board – In open sight, without artifice, or trick Above One’s Bend – Out of one’s power, beyond reach Above Snakes – If you were “above snakes,” you were above ground – meaning still alive Absquatulate – To leave or disappear Ace in the Hole – A hideout or a hidden gun





English Dictionary  2005-2009

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