You'll have to forgive our friends across the pond who define words for a living: Oxford Dictionaries is just now getting hip to "manspreading" and "awesomesauce," among others in its list of new words that are, rly, words.
Go ahead, students, use these words in a term paper. They're in the dictionary, after all. And they're automatically uncool with definitions like this:
"An instance of deliberately dropping or tossing aside one's microphone at the end of a performance or speech one considers to have been particularly impressive." Oh, you were being clever? That mic drop is "used to emphasize that a discussion is at an end after a definitive or particularly impressive point has been made." Oxford is not allowed to drop its mic after that.
Its origin might come from "an African-American pronunciation of brother," Oxford says. A bruh is a male friend. Duh, bruh.
Two definitions: First, it means "soft or semiliquid in consistency," as if you were talking about melty ice cream or melty cheese. Second goes more heartfelt: "experiencing tender, sympathetic or sentimental feelings." Expect it in the next YA book you read.
This one is typically used when talking about women, the dictionary says. (Yikes!) It refers to a "scowling facial expression."
It's explained as an act of angry abandonment when someone gets frustrated. It also describes what certain people did when they heard words like rage-quit and bruh are in the dictionary.
It means something that can be shared. Got it. But wait: It also means "suitable for posting or reposting on a social media website or application." Use it on The Facebook and The Twitter.
This has to be the stiffest definition of them all. A butt-dial means to "inadvertently call (someone) on a mobile phone in one's rear pants pocket as a result of pressure being accidentally applied to a button or buttons on the phone." Best case scenario is to remove one's mobile phone from one's rear pants pocket and keep it in one's hand.