There is no usual response to “Roger" or “Wilco". They mean “I hear and understand" and “I hear and will comply," respectively. They are not typically used together as their meanings are kind of redundant.
"Wilco": Literally means "will comply" and indicates that the speaker is intending to complete the task that's been asked of them.
Instead of standing for a letter of the alphabet, it is short for the phrase "will comply." "Wilco" isn't used much anymore, but you can still hear it in old movies, usually those set in World War II. The phrase, "over and out," also often heard in old movies, is somewhat misleading.
"Roger" and "Wilco" used together (e.g. "Roger, Wilco") are redundant, since "Wilco" includes the acknowledgement element of "Roger".
To indicate a message had been heard and understood—that is, received—a service-person would answer Roger, later expanded to Roger that, with that referring to the message. In military slang, the phrase Roger wilco conveyed the recipient received the message and will comply with its orders, shortened to wilco.
Taking it a step further, some may know "Roger" as part of the full reply "Roger Wilco." Translated into typical English, that phrase actually means "Received, will comply." Was this page helpful?
Answer: A Blue Falcon is also sometimes called a Bravo Foxtrot and is someone who messes things up for other members of their squad, either by causing drama or by betraying other members.
Alfa, Bravo, Charlie, Delta, Echo, Foxtrot, Golf, Hotel, India, Juliett, Kilo, Lima, Mike, November, Oscar, Papa, Quebec, Romeo, Sierra, Tango, Uniform, Victor, Whiskey, X-ray, Yankee, Zulu.
There isn't one. That is typically the end of the conversation. I guess at that point you could say, “you hang up.” “No, YOU hang up.” But that might sound silly. The word “over” in this context means your transmission is over, and the word “out” means you are ending the communication.
Roger means “I heard and understood you” (but might not do what you say) whereas “wilco” means “I heard and understood you and will do what you request.”
What does 10-4 mean? Roger that! 10-4 is a way of saying “message received” in radio communications. It's also used as a way to “you got it.”
*The term "Oscar Mike" means "on the move" in military lingo.
“Far Out” is said when you really can't believe something. 3. shocking. This is not usually a good thing. It is something that disgusts you.
If all the other person says is, “10-4,” you don't need to say anything. You can say, “10-4, over” if you'd like to let them know you're done speaking if you'd like.
10-4 is short for “10-4, good buddy.” It is used to confirm a message and can be used in response to any message. Roger is short for “roger that.” It is used to acknowledge a message and can be used only in response to a message previously sent by the person doing the acknowledgment.
"Roger" was "phonetic" for "R" (received and understood". In radio communication, a "spelling alphabet" (often mistakenly called a "phonetic alphabet) is used to avoid confusion between similarly sounding letters. In the previously used US spelling alphabet, R was Roger, which in radio voice procedure means "Received".
So, how do you respond to the question “What's up?” The most common easiest answer, the one that's most expected is “Nothing” or “Not much”. What's up with you? So say nothing or not much and then return the question, that is generally how we respond to this greeting.
the conversation is well and truly over. There is not an instance when the two should be used together. “Over” can be used many times during the course of a conversation, but “Out” should be heard only once and as the final word. The two should never be used as part of the same transmission.
consort. verbbe friendly with; fraternize. accompany. associate. attend.
Charlie, Charlie, Charlie is the code for a security threat aboard Royal Caribbean ships and the code for upcoming helicopter winch operations aboard c-bed accommodation vessels. Code Blue usually means a medical emergency. Delta, Delta, Delta is the code for a possible bio-hazard among some cruise lines.
Informal terminology and slang
The phrase "five by five" can be used informally to mean "good signal strength" or "loud and clear".
“Lima Charlie” is representative of the letters “L” and “C” in the NATO alphabet, which when used together in military parlance stands for “Loud and Clear”.
Tango Juliet Foxtrot – police code for 'the job's fucked' – reveals how constant political meddling and a hostile media narrative have had a devastating impact on the morale of police officers and their ability to protect the public.