Which Joe gave his name to ‘sloppy joes’? We look at five interesting sandwiches and their lexical origins.
1Upload a video of (someone or something) to the video-sharing website YouTube.‘Obama's inaugural will be the first to be YouTubed’
- ‘He also sends along a link to a YouTubed audio interview with Kubrick that is well worth a listen, if you haven't heard it.’
- ‘A recently YouTubed copy of the trailer was pulled after a complaint.’
- ‘Please tell me that someone has YouTubed a video of Bill Murray driving a golf car through Stockholm.’
- ‘If there was such a recipe shared digitally, somewhere someone would have blogged about it, tweeted about it, Facebook'd it, YouTubed it.’
- ‘The tape was discovered by schoolmates, who YouTubed it.’
- 1.1 Search for or watch on YouTube.‘I went back and YouTubed the show’
- ‘You know, it sort of got YouTubed all around the beltway and people made a lot of it, but it went away.’
- ‘I just YouTubed the video to that song of hers.’
- ‘The extraordinary rendition of Bohemian Rhapsody by the competition winners and runners up plus a gaggle of drunken Brits who crashed the stage really has to be YouTubed to be believed.’
- ‘It's an amazing, tragic story of a player who, having just YouTubed him, I can safely say was like no other in the history of football.’
- ‘I YouTubed the band.’
- ‘I happily deposited my load, unfolded my wireless and merrily surfed, blogged and YouTubed away while my delicates swirled and dried to the leisurely soundtrack of my iTunes.’
- ‘The film, for those of you who haven't feverishly YouTubed it yet, is an unpleasant rant.’
Early 21st century: from YouTube, the proprietary name of the video-sharing website.
We take a look at several popular, though confusing, punctuation marks.
From Afghanistan to Zimbabwe, discover surprising and intriguing language facts from around the globe.
The definitions of ‘buddy’ and ‘bro’ in the OED have recently been revised. We explore their history and increase in popularity.