What The Heck Is A Homer??
What does is take to become a "Homer"? Does it only require riding a Turner? If that is the case, we now have 4 "Homers" in the Black Hills of SD? My wife has a 5 Spot-is she a Homer, a Homerette, or a Marge? If ever near the BlacK Hills of SD, we have fantastic riding. Just curious on "Homer" origin and history. Thanks
lurker no more
Check out this thread...
the new guy...
It's the same thing xjbebop asked way back when...
Silence and Thunder...
...and I is a homer now, too...
...every day sends future to past...
7. [SIZE=4]homer[/SIZE] - Someone who shows blind loyalty to a team or organization, typically ignoring any shortcomings or faults they have.
Or go further back to the description of its origination on this board
Natl. Champ DH Poser/Hack
v. hacked, hack·ing, hacks
To cut or chop with repeated and irregular blows: hacked down the saplings.
To break up the surface of (soil).
Informal. To alter (a computer program): hacked her text editor to read HTML.
To gain access to (a computer file or network) illegally or without authorization: hacked the firm's personnel database.
Slang. To cut or mutilate as if by hacking: hacked millions off the budget.
Slang. To cope with successfully; manage: couldn't hack a second job.
To cough roughly or harshly.
A rough, irregular cut made by hacking.
A tool, such as a hoe, used for hacking.
A blow made by hacking.
A horse used for riding or driving; a hackney.
A worn-out horse for hire; a jade.
One who undertakes unpleasant or distasteful tasks for money or reward; a hireling.
A writer hired to produce routine or commercial writing.
A carriage or hackney for hire.
v. hacked, hack·ing, hacks
To let out (a horse) for hire.
To make banal or hackneyed with indiscriminate use.
To ride on horseback at an ordinary pace.
By, characteristic of, or designating routine or commercial writing: hack prose.
hack out Informal
To produce (written material, for example), especially hastily or routinely: hacked out a weekly column.
n 1: one who works hard at boring tasks [syn: drudge, hacker] 2: a politician who belongs to a small clique that controls a political party for private rather than public ends [syn: machine politician, ward-heeler, political hack] 3: a mediocre and disdained writer [syn: hack writer, literary hack] 4: a tool (as a hoe or pick or mattock) used for hacking the soil 5: a car driven by a person whose job is to take passengers where they want to go in exchange for money [syn: cab, taxi, taxicab] 6: an old or over-worked horse [syn: jade, nag, plug] 7: a horse kept for hire 8: a saddle horse used for transportation rather than sport etc. v 1: cut with a hacking tool [syn: chop] 2: informal: be able to manage or manage successfully; "I can't hack it anymore"; "she could not cut the long days in the office" [syn: cut] 3: cut away; "he hacked with way through the forest" 4: kick on the arms 5: kick on the shins 6: fix a computer program piecemeal until it works; "I'm not very good at hacking but I'll give it my best" [syn: hack on] 7: significantly cut up a manuscript [syn: cut up] 8: cough spasmodically; "The patient with emphysema is hacking all day" [syn: whoop]
jargon> 1. Originally, a quick job that produces what is
needed, but not well.
3. To bear emotionally or physically. "I can't hack this
4. To work on something (typically a program). In an
immediate sense: "What are you doing?" "I'm hacking TECO."
In a general (time-extended) sense: "What do you do around
here?" "I hack TECO." More generally, "I hack "foo"" is
roughly equivalent to ""foo" is my major interest (or
project)". "I hack solid-state physics." See Hacking X for
5. To pull a prank on. See hacker.
6. To interact with a computer in a playful and exploratory
rather than goal-directed way. "Whatcha up to?" "Oh, just
7. Short for hacker.
8. See nethack.
9. (MIT) To explore the basements, roof ledges, and steam
tunnels of a large, institutional building, to the dismay of
Physical Plant workers and (since this is usually performed at
educational institutions) the Campus Police. This activity
has been found to be eerily similar to playing adventure games
such as Dungeons and Dragons and Zork. See also
See also neat hack, real hack.
Constructions on this term abound. They include `happy hacking'
(a farewell), `how's hacking?' (a friendly greeting among hackers)
and `hack, hack' (a fairly content-free but friendly comment, often
used as a temporary farewell). For more on this totipotent term see
"The Meaning of Hack". See also neat hack, real hack.
[tongue-in-cheek]...short for homersexualist???? [/tongue-in-cheek]
(say it in a thick lancashire accent for best effect!)
Last edited by Jon Edwards; 10-11-2005 at 09:24 AM.
Originally Posted by cactuscorn
There, fixed it for you.