Fifty new words have been announced as new additions Oxford Dictionaries Online, with more to come in its quarterly update.
Entries include new insults and compliments, as well as new terms used in science and technology.
IBTimes UK looks at some of the most bizzare and silliest entries to Oxford Dictionaries Online and what they mean.
The side part of a woman's breast, as exposed by a revealing item of clothing: The figure-hugging creation showed off plenty of side boob
Extremely good or impressive; amazing:The atmosphere was nothing special but the food was amazeballs; she looks amazeballs; thanks for hosting another amazeballs party
Arousing great delight; cute or adorable: All the pets are totally adorbs; check out the adorbs photo; newborn babies are so adorb
Obnoxious or contemptible behaviour: No one gets away with that much douchebaggery without consequences
Very; really (used as an intensifier): That girl is bare lazy; I'm in a bare good mood for once
Another term for man hug: They had a little bro hug in front of the cameras
(Of a man) explain (something) to someone, typically a woman, in a manner regarded as condescending or patronising: I'm listening to a guy mansplain economics to his wife; Apparently you can't sell a second-hand car for as much as a new one. So glad he mansplained that to me (as noun mansplaining) your response is classic mansplaining
Don't you: Why doncha write me a nice song; dontcha trust me?
An act of thrusting one's clenched fist up into the air, typically as a gesture of triumph or elation: the verdict was greeted with cheers and air punches by her family and friends
Crazy: I have a feeling this is gonna get cray; she's cray cray