As the internet expands into more and more places, new words are popping up all the time to create new, funny content.
But sometimes, there are new words that are downright silly and don’t quite fit the trend.
We’ve rounded up a selection of words that you might find funny, funny, hilarious, or just plain silly, but you should probably know about.
Some are already being used in everyday conversations, and others are just more of a trend to catch your eye.
But they’re worth learning and enjoying.1.
Japanese “Yahoo”In this case, Yahoo is a word used in Japanese to refer to a mobile messaging app.
But that doesn’t mean Yahoo is an exact match for the word “Yoga” in the Japanese language.
It is, in fact, an abbreviation of a different word.
Yahoo is actually an abbreviation of the word ‘yoga’ which is the name of the Japanese word for the body of a human being.
So in other words, Yahoo and yoga are a good fit.2.
Italian “Amber”In Italian, ‘Amber’ means ‘fire’ and is an extremely popular term for a firecracker or fireworks.
It’s also the name for a type of cannabis in Italy.
But the name ‘amber’ actually refers to a type in a different way.
Amber is a type (methanol) of marijuana that contains about 5 percent THC.3.
French “Gueuze”In French, ‘gueuze’ means “to eat” and is a kind of stew made with meat, potatoes, onions, vinegar, and garlic.
This is the same word as the French word for ‘yogurt’.
In fact, this word has been used in French to refer specifically to a sort of fermented drink made with a fermented liquid.
In France, gueuzes are often served alongside meat.4.
German “Bauer”In German, ‘Bauer’ means to kill, to eat or to cause death.
This can refer to the practice of killing people with a knife or the method of doing so.5. Japanese オー (hachi)In Japanese, ‘hachi’ means a certain type of soup made with vegetables.
But this isn’t the same thing as ‘shio’, which is an abbrejection of ‘yokozuna’ which means ‘the leader of the samurai’.
Instead, hachi means ‘tongue’.6.
Swedish “Sausage”In Swedish, ‘Saus, så’, meaning sausage, means sausage with a piece of pork and some vegetables, or simply sausage.
But it’s also a way of describing a particular type of meat.
This could be a type like sausage, which is a thick, porky cut of meat, or a type called sågå, which can be a meaty cut, such as pork belly, pork loin, or beef sausage.7.
Dutch “Bakker”In Dutch, ‘bakker’ means bacon.
It also means bacon, pork, or sausage.8.
Polish “Bierk”In Polish, ‘koręki’ means butter.
It can also mean a piece or part of a cheese, such a cheese wheel.9.
Swedish “-ka”In Finnish, ‘ko’ means milk.
And, as a result, milk is also a word that can refer either to milk or to the dairy products that are traditionally made from it.10.
Spanish “Pork”In Spanish, ‘púnica’ means pork.
So, ‘porcido’ translates to ‘pork’ in English.11. Japanese 狩豆著 (korō)In this form of Japanese, 狥豊豱 (koriō) is used to describe something in the process of being cooked.
This would be something like a Japanese stew.
In fact there are many different types of ‘porchezo’ used to refer either a type or a particular thing.12.
Italian ‘Cheddar’In Italian ‘cheddar’, meaning ‘milk’ or ‘milky’ or simply ‘milked’ is the most common word.
But there are other variations, such the word for milk, ‘mocchetto’.13.
Danish “Gingerbread”In Danish, ‘garn’ is a derivative of ‘gørre’, which means to go or move away.
In this case it is the meaning of ‘to go’ and the English word for it is ‘garden’.14.
Polish ‘Molotov'”Polish’ means something that’s cold, as in a cold cup of coffee.
‘Molk’ is also used in this case.15.
German ‘Bier’In German ‘bier’ means an alcoholic drink made from a fermented fermented liquor.16. Bulgarian