Catch you later is an Australian slang form of saying 'goodbye'. A: Anyway, it's time for me to go home. Catch you later.
Later, Laters, or Catch you later
These are slang ways of saying “see you later” which are common among teenagers. They're very casual and should only be used with people you know very well.
Cheerio. See ya (see you later) Take care (look after yourself)
l8r — a shorthand spelling of "later", meaning "see you later" (see leet )
Hooroo = Goodbye
The Australian slang for goodbye is Hooroo and sometimes they even Cheerio like British people.
Let's start with one of the most famous Australian slang phrases: 'No worries'. It's said to be the national motto of Australia. This expression means “do not worry about it”, or “it's all right”.
As an exclamation, yeet broadly means "yes". But it can also be a greeting, or just an impassioned grunt, like a spoken dab.*
The term "mate" is essentially gender neutral in Australia.
This applies almost in all cases except perhaps if you're a male and bump into a woman who is 'generationally' older than you.
(/ˈkuːiː/) is a shout originated in Australia to attract attention, find missing people, or indicate one's own location.
There are a few things you will notice straightway when you talk to Australians (or Aussies for short). First, they tend to add the word “aye” to many sentences – but don't worry about that, it doesn't really mean anything. Secondly, they LOVE to use slang. Lots and lots of slang.
The formal version of goodbye is Auf Wiedersehen or Auf Wiederschauen. Among friends and family it's common to use Tschüss and Pfiat di.
A ute (/juːt/ YOOT), originally an abbreviation for "utility" or "coupé utility", is a term used in Australia and New Zealand to describe vehicles with a tonneau behind the passenger compartment, that can be driven with a regular driver's license.
Oi /ɔɪ/ is an interjection used in various varieties of the English language, particularly Australian English, British English, Irish English, New Zealand English, and South African English, as well as non-English languages such as Chinese, Hindi/Urdu, Japanese, and Portuguese to get the attention of another person or ...
crikey in American English
(ˈkraiki) interjection. (used as an exclamation of surprise, amazement, dismay, etc.) [1830–40; prob.
Aussie Slang Words For Women:
Chick. Woman. Lady. Bird.
2. sheila – woman or female.
It's "good evening", or the non-time specific "g'day". Contributor's comments: I grew up in Brisbane, and have never, heard 'Goodnight' as a greeting.
What does TBT mean? TBT stands for Throwback Thursday. People use it when sharing old photos and videos of themselves for nostalgia. View this post on Instagram.
(Internet slang, text messaging) Alternative form of baby (term of endearment) quotations ▼