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Dictionary of Informal Words


(A Book By Manik Joshi)


"Dictionary of Informal Words:

Vocabulary Building"

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[Series Name: 'English Word Power' | Book No: 11]



Sample This:


What are “Informal Words?”


     Informal Words are connected with normal communication to your colleagues, acquaintances, family members, etc. 
    Informal words are more common in speech than in writing. 
    Informal words are used in ‘unofficial’ language. These words are not used in ‘official’ or formal writing  
    1400 Informal Words In Daily English 

    This book covers around 1400 Informal words 
 (including name of parts of speech they belong to) 
and their meanings 

    NOTE: Many informal words are used in both American and British English in the same way. However, some informal words are particularly used in American English only. Similarly, some informal words are particularly used in British English only. 


Informal Words -- A

A1 [adjective] -- very good 
abs [noun] -- the muscles of the abdomen 
ace [adjective | noun] -- very good | number one 
achy [adjective] -- affected by an uninterrupted pain that is small in degree 
ack-ack [noun] -- the non-stop firing of guns at aircraft 
ad [noun] -- advertisement 
adman [noun] -- a person who works in advertising or promotion 
adore [verb] -- to be very fond of something 
aggravate [verb] -- to intentionally irritate somebody 
a gogo [adjective] -- in large quantities 
airhead [noun] -- an unintelligent or stupid person 
all [adverb] -- enormously 
allergic [adjective] -- having an aversion of somebody/something 
all right [adverb] -- used to emphasize something 
almighty [adjective] -- enormous or severe 
alphabet soup [noun] -- extremely difficult language with abbreviations or symbols 
ammo [noun] -- ammunition [supply of bullets, etc; very important information for argument] 
amp [noun] -- amplifier [a type of electrical device] 
appalling [adjective] -- extremely bad or poor 
arm candy [noun] -- a beautiful woman accompanied by a man in a public event 
arm-twisting [noun] -- the use of physical power or great pressure to convince somebody to do something 
artsy (arty) [adjective] -- enormously interested in the arts 
artsy-fartsy (arty-farty) [adjective] -- connected with the arts 
Aussie [noun] -- a person or native from Australia 
awful [adjective] -- very bad | used to emphasize a large quantity or sum of something 
axe (ax) [verb] -- to kill somebody with an axe | to get rid of a scheme, service, system, etc. | to dismiss somebody from their job 
ace [verb] --
to be successful 
all-nighter [noun] -- a time when somebody stay awake all night, mainly for studying 
ambulance chaser [noun] -- a lawyer connected with cases of accident claims 
amped [adjective] -- excited 
antsy [adjective] -- unable to keep still 
any [adverb] -- ‘at all’ [used at the end of negative sentences]  
A-OK [adjective] -- in satisfactory or perfect condition, manner or style. 
attaboy / attagirl [exclamation] -- used to admire or encourage a boy or man / girl or woman 
awesome [adjective] -- first-rate, excellent or pleasurable 
awful [adverb] -- extremely or enormously 


admin [noun] --
Administration [activities connected with organizing something] 
afters [noun] -- a sweet dish that is eaten after meal 
ages [noun] -- a very long time 
aggro [noun] -- cruel, hostile and aggressive behavior 
airy-fairy [adjective] -- impractical, unreasonable, unclear 
all right [exclamation] -- used to say hello 
all-singing, all-dancing [adjective] -- (of a machine) having a advanced features 
anorak [noun] -- a boring person who is very fond of learning facts or collecting things 
appro [noun] -- on approval [connected with shopping activities] 
argy-bargy [noun] -- noisy argument or difference of opinions




E-Book Listing

Price: $0.99

 Amazon Apple Nook
  Pothi Smashwords
Kobobooks Overdrive Google

Print Book Listing

Price: $7.99

Barnes & Noble   Amazon

Print on Demand

[Series Name: 'English Word Power' | Book No: 11]


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