snappers


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snapper

1. slang A tooth. Used exclusively in plural constructions. You've got to brush twice a day if you want to keep those snappers clean and strong!
2. slang A photographer, especially one who takes photographs professionally. The celebrity was surrounded by snappers as she emerged from the courthouse after the trial. I used to work as a snapper as a side gig to help pay my bills.
3. vulgar slang A vagina.

snappers

n. the teeth. (Folksy.) I couldn’t talk to you on the phone till I got my snappers in.
See also: snapper
References in periodicals archive ?
Like the long snapper, the work of Bernie's Book Bank is behind the scenes, but an integral player in the literacy equation.
A snapper has a small growth on the end of its tongue that they can wiggle around to make it look like a worm.
In the recent decade, however, numerous studies have highlighted spatial differences in age, growth, and reproductive demographics between eastern and western red snapper (Allman et ah, 2002; Fischer et ah, 2002, 2004; Jackson et ah, 2007).
The blockers can't protect, the holder can't hold, and the kicker can't kick if the snapper doesn't do his job.
"I think the most likely explanation is that it was a red-eared terrapin, rather than a snapper."
This snapper usually paddles around at night looking for food.
Latencies between the directed snap and the first behavioral response are significantly higher for receivers than for snappers (Mann-Whitney U tests: P [less than] 0.01 each for intact and mechanosensorily deprived snapping shrimp; [ILLUSTRATION FOR FIGURE 8A OMITTED]).
The red snapper, Lutjanus campechanus, one of the most highly prized finfish by recreational fishermen and highly valued by commercial fishermen, has been significantly overfished in U.S.
"With the partnership of Bernie's Book Bank, we look forward to honoring the top long snapper in D-1 college football.
That's my assessment of this summer's South Atlantic red snapper season.
Good punters, place kickers, snappers, and holders are essential in the production of a great kicking game.
Few reports have been conducted on the age and growth of gray snapper. Manooch and Matheson (1981) used sectioned otoliths to age gray snappers from eastern Florida but did not validate their methods.
Of 48 animals, 46 regenerated limbs to the original configuration, one experienced a reversal, and one regenerated paired snappers. These results show that snapper-based inhibition usually persisted through at least two successive paired autotomies, although occasionally it could be reversed or even absent.
Common snappers live in almost any freshwater area of North America east of the Rockies.
"The workshop has brought together the best data bases for deepwater snappers in the Pacific, " said Jeffrey J.