The military has its own language. To the civilian world, it can seem a bewildering jumble of abbreviations, acronyms, initialisms, and merely crude slang. I've heard or said just about all of these during my time in uniform. These are mainly from the Army but each service has its own unique way of communicating. From the German "machts nicht" roughly translated as "It makes no difference. I've got to get ready for room inspection!
Feb 20, Tim retires in June, so in February he will be an official double digit midget. Countdown to never wearing a uniform again!! , 99, 98, better. Primarily used in the military to refer to someone who has been on an extended deployment and now has less than 10 days left before going home.
US Marine Corps Every region of the US has its unique phrases , but they have nothing on the complex lexicon shared by people in the military. Aside from acronyms, members of the military have special phrases that caught our attention. The captain wants everyone to meet at , so the master sergeant wants folks to arrive at , and when it finally hits the corporal, people are told to show up at midnight. Only in the service is it acceptable to refer to one of your coworkers or more frequently a person working for you as "a good piece of gear.
twice as many number midget
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