bit of spare

bit of spare
Noun. A sexually available person.

English slang and colloquialisms. 2014.

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  • spare — 1) n British an unattached and presumably availa ble female or females. A condescend ing, slightly archaic term, usually forming part of a phrase such as a bit of spare . ► What s it like down the dancehall? Plenty of spare? 2) adj British out of …   Contemporary slang

  • spare — Noun. A sexually available, unattached person. Cf. bit of spare …   English slang and colloquialisms

  • spare — 01. In my [spare] time, I usually like to play squash with a friend. 02. Could you [spare] a few minutes to help me move my couch? 03. I lost my glasses, but luckily I have a [spare] pair. 04. You can stay the night if you want to. We have a… …   Grammatical examples in English

  • Spare — Recorded as Spar, Spare, Sparie, and Sparey, this is an English surname. It has or at least had, two possible origins. The first being that it is a nickname surname for a frugal, careful person. The derivation being from the Old English pre 7th… …   Surnames reference

  • 31-bit — Perhaps the only computing architecture based on 31 bit addressing is one of computing s most famous and most profitable. In 1983, IBM introduced 31 bit addressing in the System/370 XA mainframe architecture as an upgrade to the 24 bit addressing …   Wikipedia

  • Make Me Stay a Bit Longer — Single by The Status Quo B side Auntie Nellie Released 1969 (1969) Format 7 …   Wikipedia

  • Unspecified Bit Rate —    Abbreviated UBR. A type of Asynchronous Transfer Mode (ATM) service that provides spare bandwidth to noncritical services such as file transfers.    See also Asynchronous Transfer Mode; Available Bit Rate; Constant Bit Rate; Variable Bit Rate …   Dictionary of networking

  • quite a bit — See: QUITE A LITTLE …   Dictionary of American idioms

  • quite a bit — See: QUITE A LITTLE …   Dictionary of American idioms

  • A Bit of Luck for Mabel — is a short story by P. G. Wodehouse, which first appeared in the United States in the December 26 1925 issue of The Saturday Evening Post , and in the United Kingdom in the May 1926 Strand . It was included in the collection Eggs, Beans, and… …   Wikipedia

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