like that

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(just) like this/that

Very close and amicable. The phrase is often accompanied by a gesture in which one keeps their index and middle fingers close together or wraps the middle finger around the index finger, to emphasize closeness. Of course Jessica and Sarah are hanging out together—they're like that.
See also: like, that, this

like that

1. In a particular manner. You shouldn't spend money so frivolously like that. Don't plug it in like that or you'll break it!
2. Similar to or characteristic of something previously mentioned or identified. You shouldn't spend money so frivolously like that. A: "So you want me to help you dodge taxes?" B: "No, nothing like that! I'm just looking to be as efficient with what I pay taxes on as possible."
See also: like, that

like that

1. In that way or manner, having those characteristics, as in I told him not to talk to her like that, or I wish I could, like Dick, tell you what I really think, but I'm not like that. [Late 1800s]
See also: like, that

(just) like ˈthat

without hesitating: I asked him for some money and he gave it to me just like that.
See also: like, that
References in periodicals archive ?
Something like that should do the trick whether you say it, write it or e-mail it.
After all, I wouldn't want to say, "I can tutor you," or something obvious like that, would I?
As a kid, I could see how you would like that animation.
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