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Do Parents Know Their Teens’ Favorite Slang? | React: Do They Know It?

Do Parents Know Their Teens’ Favorite Slang? | React: Do They Know It?


– What, do you say
“A-F” or do you say “Af.” – “A-F.”
– That’s how bad I am! – Hey, I was a teenager once.
– (scoffing) “Once.” ♪ (upbeat intro) ♪ – (FBE) Tyler, can you tell me
who you’re with today? – I am here with
my wonderful mother, Tiffany. – He’s my oldest, so, you know,
we’re pretty close. – This is my amazing Madre,
whom I love. – This is my mom!
She’s the best. – We’re very close. She knows all the tea, all the drama,
all the beef at school. – (FBE) We brought you guys in today
because we wanted the teens to test their parents to see
if they know the meaning of their favorite slang words.
– Okay. Do you know what a slang word is?
– Yes, I know what a slang word is, but I’ve been out
of the circulation for a while, so I might not know as many as–
– He’s not gonna know any of them! – I work in a school, so I hear
some of the kids using, you know, some of the words. – I usually don’t say that
many slang words around her because I know she won’t get it. – My brother, he’s very old-fashioned
and uses posh words. That rubbed off on me,
or at least I just want to impress him, so
I usually don’t use slang words. – I might know some
but probably not all of them. I know he gets mad when I say
some slang words because he thinks
I sound really silly– – That’s why I try
to refrain from saying any. ♪ (quirky interlude) ♪ – (FBE) Here is your first slang word.
– Oh, this is my word. I feel like I don’t
usually say this around you because it’s kind of a half bad word. – I would think it would
mean “fart” or something. – It sounds like a bad word. Is it?
– What do you mean? We all say this, me and my friends. – Oh, I know this one. I use it around friends–
– You don’t use it at home. – When my swearing
doesn’t have to be censored. – Okay, I’ve never heard this one. I think it’s really funny, though. – (FBE) Do you know
what this means? – Uh, “deadass” could be “lame.”
– You’re completely off. – No. – Someone who doesn’t text back? – Somebody who is a badass? – It means… uh, like, “for sure”? – I would say it’s
an emphasis on seriously, like, “Deadass, this is the best
meal I’ve ever had.” – It has the word “ass” in it.
How is that good? – When people say “deadass,”
they’re usually clapping, and they mean “serious,”
like, “This is serious.” “This is deadass… deadass.” – So that’s what I say next time
I want you to do something. – (FBE) How would you use
this in a sentence? – “I’m deadass serious about it!” Oh, no! (laughing) I have no idea.
– Good try. – “Tyler, get out of bed.
You’re such a deadass.” – You’re gonna go home and be like,
“Deadass, Mikaela, you’re so annoying.” ♪ (quirky interlude) ♪ – (FBE) Here’s your next word. – I don’t even want
to imagine what that means, and if I had to guess,
it would be a bad word, so I’m not gonna even go there. – Well, do you say “A-F”
or do you say “Af”? – “A-F.”
– That’s how bad I am! It stands for something.
Do you know what it stands for? – No. – Like, on point,
kind of like seriously? – “A-F.”
– That’s my word. – As eff. He’s said that a couple of times.
He’s used that word. I mean, I guess I should be glad
that you’ve used that instead of the actual word. – I’m kind of surprised
you got it right. – I know what this is,
and if you repeat it, you’re in trouble. – Okay, yes, mother. – “As fudge.”
– (laughing) – I can’t say the F-word.
– There you go. – Is it like that?
– Yeah. – Acronym, right?
– Yes. So you are in the ballpark.
It is an acronym. It means “as [bleep].”
– Oh, nice. – If I’m really tired, I’m like,
“I’m tired AF.” – (FBE) How would
you use it in a sentence? – You guys are really
putting me on the spot. I have no clue how to use these words! – How would you describe me,
and then add “AF” onto the end. – “She’s sassy AF.” – There you go! Good job! I’m proud of you. – “That is cool AF.”
– Nice! There you go. Yes.
She’s learning. ♪ (quirky interlude) ♪ – (FBE) Here’s another.
– Oh, okay. This is my word that I chose, so–
– “Bet”? – These are really good.
– Okay, B-E-T. Well, “bet.” – Ooh! I like this one.
Do you know what it means? – Like, “I bet you something”? – “I bet.” Gamble?
Never heard that one being used. – This makes me think of The Network. – I would say,
“You can bet your life on it.” – This one, I feel like, I say. – “I bet you’re super cool”
or something. (laughing) No? – Oh, I know this one. Someone said something
and you would reply “bet,” which means you’re being challenged
and you will do it. – It means “okay” or “I’m down.” – So it’s just a simple “okay”?
– Yeah, pretty much. – Like a challenge.
– It’s like a challenge. – When people dare you to do something
or say, oh, you won’t do this, people will just say “bet.” – It also means, “Okay. Yes.” – “Bet” is not saying “okay.” I’m serious, Jayka!
– Okay. – Yeah, no, bet. (laughing)
– Oh, my god. Oh, my god. What have we done? – (FBE) How would
you use that in a sentence? – “I’m gonna walk out that door. Bet.” – That was a good delivery,
though, too. – “I bet you don’t know what this is.” It’s just like when, in the old days,
the word “bad” came out and everybody thought “bad” was good.
Now “bet” is okay. I can live with that. ♪ (quirky interlude) ♪ – (FBE) Here’s another.
– “Sus”? – So this is mine. I feel like she’s never heard
me say this one just because I also
censor myself around her just because I don’t want her
to ask what stuff means. – (FBE) Do you know this?
– I don’t know it. – I feel like you’ve seen it. – No idea what that means. – Substandards? – Disgust sus?
No, I don’t know. – That was a good guess, actually.
– Okay. – It looks like “suspended.”
– You’re kind of in the right direction. Like, it’s being part of a word. – “Sus” is… I guess you would say
it’s short for “suspicious.” Someone’s doing something
really shady behind your back, you’d go to your friend and be like,
“That is so sus.” – If you didn’t answer your phone,
I’m like, “Why is he being sus?” You know?
– Okay. – You could say something like,
“That guy was a little sus when he was talking to us.
I think he was lying.” – Just chop it.
– This is the problem with today’s society.
– Why? You think we’re lazy? – Yes, exactly! When you text, I always tell you
text in complete sentences. Like, this, I wouldn’t know
what the heck you’re saying. – (FBE) How would
you use it in a sentence? – Well, probably like she used it.
“That’s really sus” or something like that. – “You’re suspect.”
– That works. – How about “those two look sus”?
I don’t know. – I guess. – I don’t mind you using it.
– It’s very appropriate. – It’s not a big deal. ♪ (quirky interlude) ♪ – (FBE) Here’s another.
– “Wildin’.” – That sounds like
the wild, wild west. – (FBE) What do
you think this means? – You know I say this, too. – Well, maybe you do but
I don’t know what it means. – I really don’t know. – Oh, it’s my pick.
I picked it. I use this a lot. – You’d be like, “Oh, she’s wildin’.”
Like she’s going crazy? – Yeah. – “Do you want something crazy”? – “Crazy”?
– Yeah, that works. – “Being wild”?
– You got one! – Yay! – If someone’s doing
something really crazy or being outlandish,
all that sort of stuff, you’d say, like,
“Oh, he’s just wildin’.” – If somebody takes
a scandalous picture or something, I’d be like, “She’s wildin’.” I use it a lot in
my everyday vocabulary, so–
– Which I am not proud of. – It doesn’t have a bad word in it,
so I am okay if she were to use it. – (FBE) And how would you use it? – “Me and my friends
are going wildin’ this weekend.” Hey, I was a teenager once.
– (scoffing) “Once.” – “You’re wildin’.”
– She used it in a sentence! – “They were wildin’ at Coachella.” – She’s wildin’ all the time, too,
so that’s one of her personality– – When your dad knows
that you’re wildin’. He’s wildin’, too. He jumped out of a plane.
– I am. Well–
– Where do I get it from? ♪ (quirky interlude) ♪ – (FBE) Here’s another.
– “Rip”? – “Rip” or “R-I-P”? – That’s obvious but
it’s gotta be something different. – (FBE) What do you think this means? – Well, I would be using it as,
you know, “condolences,” “rest in peace.” – Is it just what it looks like? “R-I-P”? – Like “took away
from you something”? – I don’t even know what it means. – This is my pick.
– Yeah. Yeah, and I’ve actually heard
him say this. “RIP” is just something
that’s “over” or “dead” or “no good.” – Just something bad happened. People will be like, “Oh, RIP.” – When I’m texting somebody,
“Oh, I got so much homework.” Then they’ll just type in “RIP”
and that’s it. – Like you’re dead?
Like this is too much? – Yeah, just like somebody else. – It’s more for funny stuff. It’s like, “R-I-P,
like you got friend zoned.” – We’re not actually telling
someone to “rest in peace.” We’re just like, “Ugh!” – Oh, “we wouldn’t
want to be in your shoes.” – Yeah, yeah, yeah. – (FBE) So how would
you use it in a sentence? – Text me something really long
and I’ll just say “RIP.” – Thanks. – If someone were to say to you,
“I broke my phone.” You’d be like, “RIP.”
– Wow! – “Anahita, I cannot come over. RIP.”
– Oh, yeah! Yeah, good job!
That was actually good, dad. – “You’re in trouble.
You didn’t do your chores.” – Then use–
– “RIP!” – There you go. ♪ (quirky interlude) ♪ – (FBE) Here is another.
– There’s no way. There is no way you’re gonna get this. – “Yet”?
– (laughing) – This is mine.
I say it all the time, no matter what.
It’s a dead meme, absolutely, but it’s still fun. – (FBE) What do you think that means?
– I have no clue what that is. – No idea what that is. – I’ve heard this but I have
no idea what it means. – Does it mean “yes”? – Oh, my.
– You’ve heard this one. – Yes!
– Yeet! – My son, he’ll answer the phone
and say this. I’m guessing it means “yeah” or “yes.” – This one’s really weird because
it doesn’t have a specific definition, I would say, like the others. You kinda just say it
as you’re doing an action. – It used to be just like “yes.”
I don’t know. That was back when dabbing was cool. – Doing something
just crazy or just weird. If you just threw
something across the room, you’d be like, “Yeet!” – I have my wallet. I will throw… YEET! See?
– Like “really great”? Like you’re so excited
you’re gonna throw stuff? – I’m sorry. It’s just
really weird to explain. – Really? Is it that weird? – Because there’s no definition.
You just do it. You just say it.
– It’s a feeling? – People just kinda go “yeet.”
– You just yell it out? – Yeah. – That’s the only way
I’ve heard it used. I think it’s totally fun.
I would do it, to be a total dork. – Yeah! (laughing) – (FBE) How would
you say it in a sentence? – Let’s see. “I just got a raise. Yeet!”
– (laughing) She’s like a teenager
trapped in her body, honestly. – “The house is clean.
Bills are paid. Yeet!” – (FBE) How do you feel about your mom
not knowing this slang, but now getting it?
– I’m never saying it again. – I’m so sorry. Yeet!
Not. (laughing) – RIP. – This is good to teach him
these words so that when he hears it,
he actually knows. – This way, I know
what she’s talking about, and I’m not walking into something
that I have no clue, so, yeah, I enjoy learning it. ♪ (quirky interlude) ♪ – Thanks for watching us
get tested on slang– – On the React channel. – Don’t be sus!
– Subscribe! – What are your favorite slang words?
– Let us know in the comments. – (both) Bye! – Hey, guys, I’m Katie,
a React channel producer. Thank you so much
for watching this episode of Do They Know It. Be sure to follow us
on Instagram, at FBE, so you can see what
our community is up to. Bye!

100 thoughts on “Do Parents Know Their Teens’ Favorite Slang? | React: Do They Know It?

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  2. i say yeet or skeet (ik what skeet means and I don't say it in the actual term, i say it the same as yeet) all the time, ALL THE FREAKIN TIME I SAY YEET

  3. Haha I only use slang around friends at school. I won’t survive if I curse ONCE in front of my parents, like deadass

  4. Funniest thing is I use yeet all of the time but I don’t really know what it means cause it doesn’t really have a definition

  5. i still think that rip means rest in peace?? 😀
    even though people use it as slang, i still think that rip doesnt have any other meaning than that. idk

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