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The Official CB Slanguage Language Dictionary – (Including Cross Reference – CB Radio Lingo)
Title: The Official CB Slanguage Language Dictionary – (Including Cross Reference -CB Radio Lingo)
Format: For use on any device or computer
(This is a Kindle book, but you can access it on any other format using one of the free Amazon reading apps or the free Amazon cloud reader.)
Genres: Reference, TransportationDownload from Amazon
Description: The “Official” CB Slanguage Language Dictionary is now available for Kindle readers. This New York Times Best Seller about CB radio lingo has sold over a million copies since its release and continues to be the standard reference for CB radio jargon.
C.W. McCall of “Convoy” called The ‘Official’ CB Slanguage Language Dictionary the CBers “Bible”. And Lanie Dills, the author was called the “Webster” of citizens band radio Jargon by People magazine.
From its first publication date, the radio lingo book was extraordinarily and immediately wildly popular as a way to quickly pick up the CB lingo used by citizens band radio enthusiasts. It is easy to talk trucker slang with the best big rigger on the expressway when you have this handy reference guide beside you.
If you don’t know how to “rachet jaw” (talk CB slang) yet, or if you just want to be able to use the cross reference to translate English into CB jargon, this CB talk book will get you up to speed in just a few minutes.
Did you know there are at least 22 ways to say best wishes and 72 different terms for law enforcement officers? And there are almost 100 different ways to “sign off. And almost every city from “Shakey City” (Los Angeles) to the “Dirty Side” (New York City) also has at least one CB slang name.
Here are a couple examples of a typical CB language conversation:
1. “Wipe the bugs of your plates, We eyeball a roller skate funny bunny at the mixing bowl. Use the jake to double fiver.”
Translation: Watch out for police coming from behind. I see a Volkswagon at the cloverleaf which is a police car in disguise. Slow down to 55 mph.
2. “Brush your teeth and comb your hair”
Translation: Police radar ahead, slow down to avoid getting caught by radar unit.
CB jargon is fun to use, but you need to know how to use it to join in the fun and avoid the embarrassment of being laughed off the road by the 18-wheelers.
This is Citizens Band colorful Jargon From A to Z including a complete cross-reference. It is easy to use and is the perfect reference for new Cbers and also for skilled “rachet jawers” that may have missed a CB term or two.
Also included are the:
· “10 Code used by law enforcement officers
· ‘Official’ Ten-Code
If you are going to “mojitate” on the “boulevards”, get the #1 Bestseller, The ‘Official’ CB Slanguage Language Dictionary including cross-reference. You’ll be able to “jawjack” with the best of them. Oh, before I forget, CB handles (CB nicknames) are a good idea. Pick yourself out a good one before you start to key the mike.Download from Amazon