5 definitions by Mike Denzil

Top Definition
A piece of software or binary programming that is used inside computer games to help a user aim at his opponents with out the aid of actual physical mouse movement. Usually programmed to help rather than hinder player game interaction. Can also be very obvious when in use.

Aimbots were first widely used in wordCounter Strike in late 2001 but have spawned into many other games
Oh my god, his aim is too good he must be using an aimbot.
作者 Mike Denzil 2003年4月22日
1. A state between insanity and normality that is happy but sadistic that evolves into a state of mind that is sadistic, ironic, happy, sardonic, depressionistic or the combination of all of the above.

2. The state before losing ones insanity only to stay there and not go into psychosis.

3. A form of narcissism that works against other people but without admiration for one's self.

4. A outlook on life that see's it as nothing but flat, mundane, lifeless and sad. Often this is directed towards people in the form of my raid frustration but because the person was a general idiot for not realising the obvious.
Example One:
Bill: "Well I think I'm depremental"
Bob: "Have you tried looking in the mirror lately you might find it there."

Example Two:
Private: "I don't want to die"
Sargeant: "Private, just go and bite the shiny bullet and keel over."

(Second person in sentence would be depremental.)
作者 Mike Denzil 2004年5月08日
Commonly associated with the l33t language it is used by people that think they are "skilled".

Can also be used as a third person objective towards someone having skill
1st person: I don't have skillz0r
2nd person: I see you have skillz0r
3rd person: He has skillz0r
作者 Mike Denzil 2003年4月22日
First determined by Mike Denzil in 2002 to be a nickname replacing his original one meaning "Little Devil Fast Sword"

The word comes from Greek and Asianatic influences.
Person 1: Wow I got sliced up pretty bad.
Person 2: You of been hit by the Kinjeto devil.
作者 Mike Denzil 2005年5月08日
Another way of saying 'Yes' but as if it is an action. Originally from the online RPG "Majormud" as an action it translated into a normal word meaning "Yes, Sure & Absolutely"
Carl: "So did you go to the bus stop today Jenny?"
Jenny: "Nod"
作者 Mike Denzil 2003年11月20日


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