I can only piss with the cock i've got. I can see your tampon string from here. I can't believe it's not but-her face. I can't believe it's not butter! I can't believe you looked that up. I can't remember how it ends, but your mothers a whore. I can't wait to have some of that dinosaur crunch! I can't work under these conditions. I come to this magnificent house of worship tonight. I concur with you whole heartedly my African american brother.
I could almost feel the shit licking my pants. I could be a zookeeper, but I'm not I could eat the crutch off a low flying duck. I could see what she had for breakfast. I could smell your mom before i saw her! I could write a book about what I've been through. I'd drop my nut butter in her pooper. I'd eat the peanuts out of her shit. I did not have sexual relations with that woman.
I didn't even have Taco Bell today. I didn't know I was playing church league softball. I'd like to bridge your buns right open. I'd make her breakfast in the morning. I don't care for this fucking shit. I don't care if he has to suck dicks for a living.
I don't care if you fuck chickens. I don't care if you're talking to God. I dont discriminate, I regulate every shade of the ass. I don't even know what hole to put my dick in. I don't even know what that means. I dont give 2 shits and a flying fuck.
I don't give a dirty handkerchief. This list compiles all of the relevant abbreviations in alphabetical order, allowing you to quickly search for the abbreviation you need to understand and easily interpret its meaning. Start your background screening now and order an instant criminal background check. Share this: Tweet. Follow InstantCriminalChecks. Sorry, your blog cannot share posts by email. Offensive Base Tracking System Florida computer system for law enforcement tracking of cases.
Possession of a full container of wine, liquor or malt beverage beer by an unauthorized person. Accelerated rehabilitation program. Defendant is placed on probation.
Presenter: Katina Lillios — University of Iowa. Presenter: Matthew L. Murray — University of Mississippi. Presenter: Nancy L. Wicker — University of Mississippi. Organizer: Elizabeth Affuso. Chair: Elizabeth Affuso. Paper Presenter: Elizabeth Affuso. Paper Presenter: Jocelyn C. Organizer: Ruti Talmor — Pitzer College. Chair: Ruti Talmor — Pitzer College. Organizer: Florence E. Chair: Florence E. Paper Presenter: Florence E. Chair: Keiko Ikeda — Doshisha University.
Paper Presenter: Gavin H. Whitelaw — Harvard University. Paper Presenter: Carolyn S. Stevens — Monash University. Paper Discussant: William W. Kelly — Yale University. Organizer: Sarah M. Chair: Sarah M. Chair: Lewis Borck. Roundtable Presenter: Lewis Borck. Roundtable Presenter: Steven A. Wernke — Vanderbilt University.
Roundtable Presenter: Lindsay M. Montgomery — University of Arizona. Discussant: Taylor R. Genovese — Arizona State University. Organizer: Lauren Carruth — American University. Organizer: Jennifer J. Thompson — University of Georgia. Roundtable Presenter: Laurence J. Kirmayer — McGill University. Roundtable Presenter: Anita P.
Hardon — University of Amsterdam. Roundtable Presenter: Cheryl K. Ritenbaugh — University of Arizona. Roundtable Presenter: James T. Pfeiffer — University of Washington. Discussant: Charles L. Briggs — University of California, Berkeley. Roundtable Presenter: Julie S. Armin — University of Arizona.
Roundtable Presenter: Lenore H. Manderson — University of the Witwatersrand. Roundtable Presenter: Vinay R. Kamat — University of British Columbia. Chair: Peter J. Brown — Emory University. Organizer: Jennifer A. Zelnick — University of California, Irvine. Paper Presenter: Jennifer A. Chair: Susan A. Paper Presenter: Susan A. Organizer: Elena Lesley — Emory University. Organizer: Glen Sean Coulthard. Presenter: Doreen Manuel. Organizer: Coralynn V. Davis — Bucknell University.
Presenter: Coralynn V. Presenter: Charlene E. Makley — Reed College. Presenter: Elizabeth J. Pfeiffer — Rhode Island College. Presenter: Huatse Gyal — University of Michigan. Presenter: Naomi B. Reed — Wake Forest University. Presenter: Keahnan Washington — University of Pennsylvania. Presenter: Zenzele Isoke.
Presenter: Daniel F. Suslak — Indiana University, Bloomington. Discussant: Barbra A. Meek — University of Michigan Ann Arbor. Presenter: Elizabeth H. Fein — Duquesne University. Presenter: Jennifer Sarrett — Emory University.
Presenter: Elsa M. Davidson — Montclair State University. Presenter: Sara M. Acevedo — Miami University. Paper Presenter: Michael J. Oldani — Concordia University of Wisconsin. Paper Discussant: Eugene A. Raikhel — University of Chicago. Presenter: Alessandro M. Angelini — Johns Hopkins University. Presenter: Laurie K. Medina — Michigan State University. Presenter: Gregory D. Morton — Bard College. Presenter: Erica M. Larson — Hanover College. Organizer: Zeynep Oguz — Northwestern University.
Chair: Nikhil Anand — University of Pennsylvania. Discussant: Ashley D. Carse — Vanderbilt University. Presenter: Elizabeth A. Reddy — Colorado School of Mines. Presenter: Mehmet Ekinci — Cornell University. Presenter: Andrea Marston — Rutgers University.
Organizer: Johanna I. Chair: Ram Natarajan — University of Arkansas. Presenter: Johanna I. Discussant: Jennifer E. Telesca — Pratt Institute. Discussant: Kristin C. Doughty — University of Rochester. Presenter: Galit A. Sarfaty — University of British Columbia. Steyn — Faculty of Law, Western University. Organizer: Julian B. Brash — Montclair State University. Roundtable Presenter: Marnie J. Thomson — Washington and Lee University. Chair: Sophie Haines — University of Edinburgh.
Paper Discussant: James J. A Blair — Cal Poly Pomona. Chair: Joshua H. Roth — Mount Holyoke College. Presenter: Chen Chi — University of Chicago. Presenter: Jennifer E. Shaw — Simon Fraser University. Presenter: Tory Brykalski. Presenter: Rupa N. Pillai — University of Pennsylvania. Presenter: Emily Ng — University of Amsterdam. Presenter: Joshua H. Discussant: Jerome W. Crowder — University of Texas Medical Branch. Organizer: Simanti Dasgupta — University of Dayton.
Organizer: Sareeta B. Chair: Simanti Dasgupta — University of Dayton. Presenter: Susan H. Ellison — Wellesley College. Presenter: Mark Drury — Princeton University. Presenter: Simanti Dasgupta — University of Dayton. Presenter: Jessica Bray — Rice University. Discussant: Sareeta B.
Paper Presenter: Parin Dossa. Organizer: Keith M. Murphy — UC Irvine. Organizer: Justin B. Richland — UC Irvine. Chair: Keith M. Chair: Justin B. Presenter: Keith M. Presenter: Justin B. Presenter: Jeffrey S. Kahn — University of California, Davis. Presenter: Todd Sanders — University of Toronto. Presenter: Anna Weichselbraun — University of Vienna.
Presenter: Erin K. Debenport — University of California, Los Angeles. Organizer: Annegret D. Staiger — Clarkson University. Chair: Annegret D. Paper Presenter: Annegret D. Organizer: Natali Valdez — Wellesley College. Paper Presenter: Marjorie H. Paper Presenter: Chiho Sunakawa. Organizer: Elaine Lynch. Participant: Lee D. Baker — Duke University. Participant: Monica Heller — University of Toronto. Participant: James H. McDonald — University of Montevallo.
Participant: Santiago Guerra. Organizer: Dianna J. Shandy — Macalester College. Organizer: M. Gabriela Torres — Wheaton College. Organizer: Aaron J. Glass — Bard Graduate Center. Organizer: Cathleen E. Crain — LTG Associates. Participant: Elisa J. Sobo — San Diego State University. Participant: David S.
Simmons — University of South Carolina. Participant: Petra Y. Kuppinger — Monmouth College. Participant: Carolyn K. Lesorogol — Washington University in St. Participant: Lisa J. Participant: Yolanda D. Covington-Ward — University of Pittsburgh. Participant: Erik L. Harms — Yale University. Participant: Maria L. Cruz-Torres — Arizona State University.
Participant: Carol A. Participant: Carrie C. Heitman — University of Nebraska, Lincoln. Participant: Peter Demerath. Participant: David D. Meek — University of Oregon. Participant: Mary K. Shenk — Pennsylvania State University.
Participant: Jessica Winegar — Northwestern University. Participant: David A. Himmelgreen — University of South Florida. Participant: Murray J. Leaf — University of Texas at Dallas. Participant: Evin R. Rodkey — Muskegon Community College. Participant: Peter Redfield. Participant: Glenda S. Roberts — Waseda University Tokyo. Participant: Helena Wulff — Stockholm University.
Participant: Ronda L. Brulotte — University of New Mexico. Participant: Asif Agha — University of Pennsylvania. Participant: Arachu Castro. Participant: Bryan Rill. Participant: Sarah F. Green — University of Helsinki. Participant: Bram T.
Tucker — University of Georgia. Participant: Ruth M. Gomberg-Munoz — Loyola University Chicago. Participant: Simon M. Coleman — University of Toronto. Participant: Jan English-Lueck. Participant: Matthew S. Durington — Towson University. Organizer: Jessica M. Lockrem — Society for Cultural Anthropology. Organizer: Fiona P. McDonald — University of British Columbia. Chair: Stephanie Takaragawa — Chapman University. Presenter: Gabriella Soto — Trinity College.
Presenter: Emma Cook — Hokkaido University. Presenter: Eric J. Triantafillou — University of Chicago. Discussant: Margot Weiss — Wesleyan University. Organizer: Brendan A. Galipeau — National Tsing Hua University. Participant: Michael J. Hathaway — Simon Fraser University. Organizer: John F. Discussant: Jean E. Jackson — Massachusetts Inst of Technology. Presenter: Christopher A. Presenter: Kevin L. O'Neill — University of Toronto. Presenter: John F. Organizer: Minh T. N Nguyen — Bielefeld University.
Chair: Minh T. Presenter: Dat Nguyen — Boston University. Presenter: Zhe Yan — University of Wuerzburg. Presenter: Merav Shohet — Boston University. Presenter: Meixuan Chen — University of Bristol. Presenter: Emilija Zabiliute — University of Edinburgh.
Presenter: Iveris Martinez. Paper Presenter: Eli A. Elinoff — Victoria University of Wellington. Organizer: Donna M. Goldstein — University of Colorado Boulder. Paper Presenter: Donna M. Paper Presenter: Bartholomew C. Dean — University of Kansas, Department of Anthropology.
Paper Presenter: Milica Milic Kolarevic. Organizer: Raja H. Swamy — University of Tennessee. Chair: Raja H. Presenter: Steven Kensinger — University of Minnesota. Presenter: Raja H. Presenter: Arthur D. Murphy — University of North Carolina at Greensboro.
Presenter: Thomas E. Hanson — University of Colorado Boulder. Discussant: Mark A. Organizer: Maggie Cummings — University of Toronto. Chair: Maggie Cummings — University of Toronto. Presenter: Maggie Cummings — University of Toronto. Discussant: Pamela Downe — University of Saskatchewan. Presenter: Julia E. Presenter: Katja Pettinen.
Presenter: Elaine Hulse. Whether you have placed an order for a criminal background check in one state or you have conducted a national criminal background check , you will find a wide variety of abbreviations and acronyms throughout your criminal report.
In an effort to make interpreting the criminal report and analyzing the data as easy as possible, we have created a complete abbreviation database as a free reference. This list compiles all of the relevant abbreviations in alphabetical order, allowing you to quickly search for the abbreviation you need to understand and easily interpret its meaning.
Start your background screening now and order an instant criminal background check. Share this: Tweet. Follow InstantCriminalChecks. Sorry, your blog cannot share posts by email. Offensive Base Tracking System Florida computer system for law enforcement tracking of cases.
Possession of a full container of wine, liquor or malt beverage beer by an unauthorized person.
Horses are still bought and sold at public auction in the UK in Guineas. Unit in which a horse's height is measured, at the shoulder. A hand is four inches. A race where each horse is allocated a different weight to carry by the handicapper, the aim being to give each individual horse a fair and equal chance of winning. Term which describes transferring part of the liabilty of a bet to a third party.
Term meaning that a horse is being kept at the rear of the other horses and will deliver its challenge at a later point in the race. A garment similar to blinkers fitted over a horse's head, incorporating ear covers but without eye cowls. Slang term meaning that certain horses perform better at certain tracks. A race restricted to horses that have hunted during the present hunting season.
A type of bet where you must correctly select the winner in a number of specified races as set out by the bookmaker. Race official who confirms the final finishing places following completion of a race. Type of race for younger horses. In jumps races 3 years old, in flat 2. Also used to describe a young horse. Term used to describe a race which is considered to be particularly important, often when many good horses are running in it or if previous runnings of that race have proved to be a good guide for the forthcoming months.
When part of the ground surface is dislodged and is flying back on to oncoming horses this is referred to as kick back. Term which means taking a bet that a horse will lose. If you hear someone say they have 'layed it', this means they feel it will lose. The total amount which will be lost should the worst scenario occur. A race quality that falls short of group or graded standard but is better than handicap or conditions races.
A type of bet used when making four selections. It is made up of fifteen parts - four singles, six doubles, four trebles and an accumulator. The most fancied selection of the day. Often used in newspapers by tipsters etc. A category of racing that includes bumper races, hurdles and chases. It takes place all year round however the majority of races occur between November and March.
Means that bookmakers are unwilling or unable to offer a price for a certain horse. Example - if a horse has been backed so heavily that it is consider an absolute certainty it will win, the bookmaker may declare 'no offers'. An appeal made by a jockey following a race if he feels he was unfairly treated by another rider. For example a jockey may lodge an objection if he feels another jockey deliberately impeded him and affected his finishing position.
Term used to describe odds of a horse who is heavily fancied in the market. Term used often by commentators to describe a horse being pushed by the jockey and losing contact with the bit in its mouth. As it sounds this is when a bookmaker or other person is actually at the track. Term used often by commentators to describe a horse comfortable in itself and not requiring heavy urgings from the jockey.
Description used when a race has been won by a tight margin and where the horses head bobbing movements have had an outcome in the race. Ie - he won 'on the nod'. The percentage of total stakes which the bookmakers will net as profit. Term used to describe a horse who may have reached its potential for that season.
A horse tactically employed to inject pace into a race in order to benefit one of his stablemates. Also this term is used by commentators just to describe a horse who is setting the pace. A type of bet used when making three selections.
It is made up of seven parts - three singles, three doubles and a treble. An additional weight added to that carried by a horse. Often this can be based on previous form - for example a penalty of 3 pounds may be applied to a horse who has won a race in a certain timeframe. Used by the stewards to decipher the winner of a closely contested outcome. A photo of the finish is automatically taken in all races but would only be referred to when the outcome is to close to call.
In HorseRaceBase when you see a column with Place as the heading it refers to the number of selections matching stipulated criteria that finished within the placings in the race. The number of places paid varies depending on field size and race type see Place Terms. This is also commonly referred to as the placed strike rate. The number of placings paid out when betting to each-way terms. These vary depending on the number of runners and whether it is a handicap or not. In many bookmakers now they offer 'specials' with increased place terms.
General place terms and those used for calculation in HorseRaceBase are - Any Race with 4 or less runners - Winner only Any Race with 5,6 or 7 runners - 2 places Any Non Handicap with 8 or more runners - 3 Places Handicaps with runners - 3 places Handicaps with 16 or more runners - 4 places. Type of bet where you must pick a certain number of horses that all must place in order to win. If a horse is not responding to the jockeys urgings and is considered to have no chance or if something has gone wrong it may be stopped - this is referred to as being 'pulled up'.
In a racecard this may be shortened to PU. The programme of events for a days racing which will include details of all runners and riders etc. A score given to a horse based on certain tests carried out about its past performance and any other criteria which the compiler sees appropriate. Bet comprising 2 parts. You choose two horses and they must come home 1st and 2nd but in either order.
If a horse is withdrawn and there is insufficient time to form a new market the remaining horses in the race are subject to a deduction if they win or are placed. Term used to describe a horse is running too fast, also sometimes when a horse breaks free from its rider and runs off. When a horse has been specifically tutored to go jumping by its trainer. A race where the winner is offered for sale in an auction immediately after the race. Term often used to describe odds which are perceived to be underpriced.
Term used to describe a horse's beaten distance compared to the runner directly in front of him. A horse only beaten by a short head will have got extremely close to the runner in front. A bookmakers promotion to try and entice yo to place your bets with them.
Example paying 6 places on the Grand National. A horse whose odds in the market have significantly shortened. A going description used for all weather tracks. More often than not the going is described as Standard which as it sounds suggests going conditions are normal. Race officials who monitor a race to ensure it is run in a fair manner, if an enquiry or complaint is lodged following a race, it is the stewards who will investigate and decide the outcome.
Term meaning following horses matching a certain criteria. For example backing all Frankie Dettori's rides at Newmarket is following a system. When a horse is some distance away from the leading contenders in a race and seemingly going nowhere. Commonly used phrase which signifies that the race has begun. It is at this point that officially all bets must stop and any trading becomes 'in-running',. Hand signals and sign language used by bookmakers to converse with each other. Early prices inicating expected prices, these are created before the official market is created.
A bet comprising of three selections where all must win. When you try and correctly pick the first 3 horses home in the exact correct order. When the horses are at the starting point of a race and are awaiting instructions to begin.
A garment similar to blinkers fitted over a horse's head in which one or both cowls have holes cut in them permitting limited side or rear vision. Boxed In A term used when a horse is trapped in the running and has no place to go. Box Seat Position of a horse during a race where that horse is running right behind the leaders and one horse out from the rail. The perfect place to map the speed of the race.
GETON is not a bonus code and does not grant access to additional offers. New Customers only. Returns exclude Bet Credits stake. Full T's and C's. Card Scheduled races at a meeting. Coat Tugger A person you want to avoid. A punter who offers you a tip, but will be looking for a share of the winnings if the bet is successful.
Connections Usually a term reserved for the owner s of the horse, but can be used for anyone associated with the runner. Correct Weight Winners and Placers must be weighed at the conclusion of a race to make sure that they ran at the weight that was set. Required before bookmakers and tote will settle bets. Course Specialist A horse that has a favourable record at a particular track.
Daily Double Two nominated races that offer a dividend greater than that which would be received were a punter to pick the winners of those races individually. Daily Treble Same as Daily Double, only this time three races are involved. Dead A track condition term indicating a soft track, which is one grade below good. Drift A term used for a horse that sees its odds increase prior to the race.
Each Way Betting on a horse to either win or place. Emu A person who will retrieve discarded tickets, especially after a protest regarding the outcome of a race has been lodged, since many punters will throw a ticket away after a race if they think the outcome is final. Thankfully people using an online bookmaker do not have to worry about the emu and hopefully it will become extinct.
Exacta Bet type where the finishers must run 1st and 2nd in the exact punter selected order in order to be a winner, hence the name. Exotics A bet type that is anything other than a Win or Place. Exotics include the Quinella, Exacta, Trifecta or Quaddie.
False Favourite A horse favoured to win a race even though it does not justify the tag. Fav backer A term reserved for punters who only invest their money on the favourites in any particular race. A degrading term that suggests the punter has little knowledge.
Feature Race The race with the highest status on the card. The feature race is sometimes named after the day ie. Caulfield Cup day, Melbourne Cup day and is the main race. Look at our feature race calendar. Fixed Odds Bet type where once the punt is on, the dividend is fixed, meaning fluctuations are irrelevant. However, if horses are withdrawn from the race deductions are made from your final dividend.
Flat Race A term used for a race which has no jumps, hurdles or obstacles in the race. Fluctuation Odds move up and down as betting on an event intensifies or dissipates. Many bookmakers offer a betting incentive known as Top Fluc or Top Tote, which means you get the best of all three plus the starting price. Fresh A horse that is returning after having an extended spell away from racing. Front Runner A horse that prefers to lead and kick on in front of the other horses in the field.
Furlong Traditional measure of distance in a race prior to the metric system. Although it is an antiquated system the term Furlong is still used in racing today. Gelding Male horses that have been castrated to help them focus on racing exclusively.
Handicap Weight assigned to a horse in order to level the playing field. Horses who are not as well known or have not performed well in the past will get a much lighter weight while a gun horse will carry a much heavier load. Head A measurement of distance on a final margin. Heavy Track Typically a heavier track comes about from inclement weather.
Very wet and slow racing conditions. IWAC or In With a Chance A term used by bookies to denote an outsider or a horse not the betting frame that they believe has the potential to win the race. Knocked Up A term used when a horse runs out of gas and stops running at an optimal speed. Late Mail Information just prior to the jump concerning scratches, jockey changes and track conditions, or a final fluctuation in the odds. Late Scratching A term used for a horse that is scratched on the day of the race, typically once the race has already begun.
Lay A wager on something not to happen. A lay bet can be put on a horse not to win, or not to place in a race. Length The margin of victory or defeat in a race. Refers to the entire length of the course. Lengthen When a horse begins to hit full stride and goes past its opposition. Maiden A horse that has never won a race. Also refers to a race where all the entrants are yet to win a race. Middle Distance A race that is longer than a sprint, but shorter than a staying race, generally considered as all races of at least 1, metres and not over 2, metres.
Mounting Yard The area in which horses are paraded around so punters can have a look at the condition the horses are in. Also where the jockeys climb aboard. Mudlark A horse that performs above expectations on wet and heavy tracks, or in the rain.
Mug Punter A term reserved for someone who has no idea what they are doing. Also someone who fails to take the advice of Horsebetting. Near-Side The left-hand side of the horse that is used by the jockey for mounting and dismounting.