💪 PB^3 (n. s.)
1. The best breakfast. Base layer: bread of your choosing, toasted. Second layer: peanut butter, preferably crunchy. Third layer: two strips bacon, pan fried, cracked in half. Final layer: one ripe nanner, sliced into medallions. The final product? Peanut Butter Bacon Banana, a.k.a. “PB to the Power of Three.”
example: "Oh, I'm sorry Dwayne The Rock Johnson, you're hungry? Here, let me make you PB^3."
😤 son! (i.)
1. An interjection and declaration of dominance/excellence. Most frequently used in the context of winning in the heat of competition, athletic or otherwise.
- “Come see me for round two tomorrow son!”
- “Son! Get outta here with that weak stuff!”
🔥 flame sauce (adj., n.)
1. A descriptor used to indicate culinary wizardry or other general awesomeness.
example: “Ben and Jerry’s? I need to get involved with that flame sauce! Let’s go right now.”
🍼 milk (v., n. adj.)
1. (v.) To perform, execute, or carry out an action or accomplish something in a way that exceeds expectations
2. (v.) To extract the most potential and awesomeness from any given endeavor or opportunity
3. (adj.) A descriptor of an action performed or of an object, meaning “awesome, spectacular, the dopest.”
- “Let me milk some more headlines for Honey Bunches of Oats.”
- “Barack milked that speech. The crowd gave a standing O.
- “Barry, that animation for the next Pixar movie is milk. You freaking killed it.”
🍌 nanners (n. pl.)
1. An informal term for bananas, staple of Cam’s diet.
example: “If you’re not putting nanners in your smoothies, you’re doing something wrong.”
💥 smack (v.)
1. To engage or partake in, usually in a manner having to do with food.
2. To dominate or obliterate in competition.
3. To provide or lend something to another person.
- “I’d smack a bowl of mac n’ cheese right now.”
- “You see the game? The Ducks smacked USC, 63-10.”
- “Smack me with that Sriracha sauce! This chicken needs some kick.”
🌶️ jalps (n. pl.)
1. An informal term for Jalapeño peppers.
e.g. “This chili has no kick Marv! Put some Jalps in there!”
👶🏼 pip socks (n. pl.)
1. Slang term for socks that approach but do not cover the wearer’s ankle. Otherwise known as “ankle socks.” Cam’s relationship to pip socks has evolved over time, from adoration (ages 8-14), to contempt (ages 15-21), to an acknowledgment of their utility and practicality when running (age 22-present).